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Full text of "Graduate catalog"

NC STATE UNIVERSITY 



2001 



^^^^ GRADUATE 



North Carolina State University Bulletin 
r^ =^iGH, North Carolina 




This catalog is intended for informational purposes only. Requirements, rules, procedures, courses and informational 
statements set forth herein are subject to change. Notice of changes will be conveyed to duly enrolled students and other 
appropriate persons at the time such changes are effected. 



NORTH CAROLINA STATE UNIVERSITY BULLETIN 
(USPS 393-040) 

VOLUME 99 MAY 2001 NUMBER 2 

Published quarterly by North Carolina State University, Office of Undergraduate Admissions, 1 12 Peele Hall, Box 7103, 
Raleigh, NC 27695-7103. Second class postage paid at Raleigh, NC 27676. ATTN POSTMASTER: Send address changes to 
North Carolina State University, Box 7103, Raleigh, NC 27695-7103. 




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SCHOOL 



Graduate Catalog 




North Carolina State University 

Raleigh, North Carolina 



Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2010 with funding from 

NCSU Libraries 



http://www.archive.org/details/graduatecatalog2001nort 



CONTENTS 

North Carolina State University 1 

Administration, North Carolina State University 3 

Board of Trustees 3 

Mission of North Carolina State University 4 

Nondiscrimination Statement 5 

Code of Student Conduct 6 

The Graduate School 7 

The Calendar 9 

University Graduate Student Association 12 

General Admissions Information 13 

Application 13 

International Students 13 

Admission 13 

Registration and Records 17 

Tuition and Fees 23 

Financial Support for Graduate Students 28 

Fellowships and Graduate Assistantships 28 

Graduate School Fellowships 29 

Other Financial Aid 34 

Military Education and Training 35 

Health Services 37 

Housing 37 

Graduate Programs 39 

Master's Degrees 39 

Master of Science and Master of Arts 39 

Master's Degree in a Designated Field 39 

Requirements for Master's Degrees 39 

Summary of Procedures for Master's Degrees 44 

Doctor of Philosophy and Doctor of Education Degrees 46 

Summary of Procedures for Doctor of Philosophy and 

Doctor of Education Degrees 50 

The NC State Libraries 52 

Institutes 53 



special Laboratories, Facilities and Centers 54 

Special Programs 62 

Fields of Instruction 63 

Major Fields of Study 69 

Minor and Other Organized Programs of Study 217 

Graduate Faculty 227 

Administration, University of North Carolina 264 

Board of Governors 264 

History of the University of North Carolina 265 

University Patent and Copyright Procedures 266 

Policy on Illegal Drugs 273 

Index 274 

Campus Map 282 



NORTH CAROLINA STATE UNIVERSITY 

North Carolina State University (NC State) is a national center for research, teaching and 
extension, and its graduate education has stood for quality for more than a century. As a Land- 
Grant state university, it shares the distinctive characteristics of these institutions nationally— broad 
academic offerings, extensive public service, national and international activities, and large-scale 
extension and research programs. 

Faculty 

NC State's faculty are the foundation for the university's academic strength with the more 2,000 
Graduate Faculty being based in the university's ten colleges and the Graduate School. The 
colleges are Agriculture and Life Sciences, Design, Education, Engineering, Natural Resources, 
Humanities and Social Sciences, Management, Physical and Mathematical Sciences, Textile and 
Veterinary Medicine. Innovators, fine mentors and nationally respected leaders in their fields, the 
faculty have won significant research grants and maintain an impressive record of publication. In 
the 1999-2000 academic year, they attracted more than SI 33 million in externally fiinded grant 
and contract support. 

Twenty faculty are members of the National Academy of Science or National Academy of 
Engineering. Others are Guggenheim and Fulbright Fellows; winners of Presidential awards for 
Yoimg Investigators and for Excellence in Science, Mathematics and Engineering Mentoring; and 
recipients of prestigious honors in their fields. 

The open academic atmosphere at NC State makes for a vital exchange of ideas between graduate 
students and faculty who are dedicated to their roles as mentors. Typical graduate academic 
environments involve small groups, while students and faculty often work in solo mentor-protege 
relationships. 

Students 

The more than 5,000 master's and doctoral students enrolled at NC State reflect the richness and 
diversity energizing the university community and come from 49 states and 76 different countries. 
In numbers of graduates, NC State is one of America's top forty doctorate-granting institutions 
according to the National Opinion Research Center Survey of Earned Doctorates. In 1999-2000, 
1,168 men and women earned master's degrees while 317 earned doctoral degrees. The university 
takes pride in its record for rapid doctoral time-to-degree, especially given the rigor of these 
programs. 

Graduate students play important roles in the dynamic research environment by engaging in 
research within traditional disciplines and as members of interdisciplinary teams, and working 
alongside faculty, they make vital contributions to investigations with regional, national and 
international impact. Basic and applied research takes place in state-of-the-art facilities, including 
more than four dozen specialized research centers, while the NC State Libraries rank among the 
nation's top 50 university libraries. Faculty and students also work closely with leading-edge 
corporations and research centers on Centennial campus and in nearby Research Triangle Park, 
including the North Carolina Supercomputing Center, the Research Triangle Institute and the 
North Carolina Biotechnology Center. 



Accreditation 

NC State is a member of the National Association of State Universities and Land-Grant Colleges. 
It is also a member of the American Council on Education, the College Entrance Examination 
Board, the Council of Graduate Schools, the National Commission on Accrediting and the 
Southern Association of Colleges and Schools. 

NC State is accredited by the Commission on Colleges of the Southern Association of Colleges 
and Schools to award the associate, baccalaureate, master's and doctoral degrees. Numerous 
professional fields are also accredited by national accrediting agencies. 



ADMINISTRATION 

Marye Anne Fox, Chancellor 

Charles G. Moreland, Interim Provost and Vice Chancellor for Academic Affairs and Vice 

Chancellor for Research and Graduate Studies 

George L. Worsley, Vice Chancellor for Finance and Business 

Thomas H. Stafford Jr., Vice Chancellor for Student Affairs 

Terry D. Wood, Vice Chancellor for University Advancement 

Mary Beth Kurz, Vice Chancellor and General Counsel 

Deans of Colleges and School 

James L. Obhnger, Dean, Agriculture and Life Sciences 

Marvin J. Malecha, Dean, Design 

Kathryn M. Moore, Dean, Education 

Nino A. Masnari, Dean, Engineering 

Robert S. Sowell, Dean, Graduate School 

Margaret A. Zahn, Dean, Humanities and Social Sciences 

Jon Bartley, Dean, Management 

Larry W. Tombaugh, Dean, Natural Resources 

Daniel L. Solomon, Dean, Physical and Mathematical Sciences 

A. Blanton Godfrey, Dean, Textiles 

Oscar J. Fletcher, Dean, Veterinary Medicine 

Graduate School— Administrative Office 

Robert S. Sowell, Dean 

Margaret F. King, Associate Vice Chancellor and Senior Associate Dean 

Rebeca C. Rufty, Associate Dean 

Duane K. Larick, Assistant Dean 

BOARD OF TRUSTEES - 2000-2001 

Peaches Gunter Simpkins, Nashville, TN, Chair 

Richard G. Robb, Linville, Vice Chair 

H. E. "Butch" Wilson, Jr., Burlington, Vice Chair 

Edward E. Hood, Jr., Banner Elk, Secretary 

W. Steven Edwards, Raleigh 

Ann Baggett Goodnight, Cary 

Suzanne Gordon, Cary 

Flora Hull Grantham, Smithfield 

Vernon Malone, Raleigh 

Wendell H. Murphy, Rose Hill 

C. Richard Vaughn, Mount Airy 

Smedes York, Raleigh 

Ex-officio 

Harold Pettigrew, President, Student Government, NC State 



Mission of North Carolina State University 

The unique mission of North Carolina State University is to serve the citizens of North Carolina as 
the state's only research university in the land-grant tradition. Since its founding in 1887, NC State 
has been committed to science and technology as pathways to human betterment and has served as 
an innovative educational resource, providing leadership for positive intellectual, social, and 
technological change. Faithful to its founding mission, the University must now meet the 
challenges posed by the increasing complexity of our global society and the accelerated growth in 
knowledge and technology. At the same time, it must continually address the effects of these 
developments on the environment and on the social and economic well-being of the people of 
North Carolina, the nation, and the world. Spurred by these new challenges, NC State will 
continue to fiilfill its mission through the integrated functions of teaching, research, and extension, 
its unique form of public service. 

Teaching, research, and public service will continue to be mutually enriching enterprises at NC 
State. The activities of research and extension interact to provide students with an environment for 
learning that stresses creativity, problem solving, social responsibility, and respect for human 
diversity. The educational and extension ftmctions join to apply, test, and disseminate the new 
knowledge generated by research. 

During the University's first hundred years, its distinctive mandate has led to preeminence in 
science, technology, and engineering. This mandate will continue to shape fiiture development, 
necessitating excellence in the fiill spectrum of disciplines that provide the intellectual and critical 
foundations for understanding, anticipating, and responding to public needs. 

Undergraduate education is a major responsibility of NC State. Core education is provided in 
science and the humanities, with specializations offered in physical, social, and life sciences, in the 
humanities, and in professional and technical disciplines. The atmosphere of a research university 
provides distinctive opportunities for undergraduates to benefit from the experience of research in 
the classroom, laboratory, and informal settings. Exposure to the discovery and synthesis of new 
information provides students with a basis for identifying and solving society's problems and 
builds a critical foundation for their personal growth, cultural enrichment, and professional 
development. 

As a national center for doctoral studies, NC State embraces the responsibility to maintain 
excellence in graduate research and education. Students work as partners with faculty in the 
creation, expansion, conservation, and transmission of knowledge. Graduate education will 
continue to evolve as the University builds on its traditional and preeminent strengths in science, 
technology, and engineering and as it develops further strengths in complementary disciplines. 

Research and scholarly inquiry form the foundation for education and public service at NC State. 
Faculty and students in all disciplines engage in the art and science of discovery in a climate of 
free inquiry and creativity, extending the boundaries of knowledge and horizons of human 
intellect. The research mandate of NC State is signified in its national classification as a Research 
University - Extensive. 



The University's land-grant philosophy is manifest in its commitment to active stewardship of the 
human and natural resources of the state. NC State has been an integral part of significant 
economic and technological changes in North Carolina for the past one hundred years. This 
stewardship is expressed currently through public service activities in all the University's colleges 
and schools, whereby the expertise resident among the faculty and students is disseminated across 
the state through extension, technical assistance, professional development, lifelong education, and 
technology transfer programs. Loyal to the vision of its founders in the nineteenth century, NC 
State will continue to strive through extension and public service to improve the quality of life for 
North Carolinians into the twenty-first century. 

NC State's dual designations as land-grant university and a Research University - Extensive form 
the basis for the unique role of NC State in The University of North Carolina. NC State enters a 
new century with deep appreciation for the significance of these mandates and the commitment to 
excellence and change that they jointly require. 

Accreditation by the Southern Association of Colleges and Schools 

NC State is accredited by the Commission on Colleges of the Southern Association of Colleges 
and Schools to award the associate, baccalaureate, master's and doctoral degrees. 

Nondiscrimination Statement 

Equal Opportunity and Non-Discrimination 

It is the policy of the State of North Carolina to provide equality of opportunity in education and 
employment for all students and employees. Accordingly, the university does not practice or 
condone unlawful discrimination in any form against students, employees or applicants on the 
grounds of race, color, religion, sex, national origin, age, disability or veteran status. It is the 
internal policy of North Carolina State University to prohibit discrimination on the basis of sexual 
orientation. Retaliation against any person complaining of discrimination is in violation of federal 
and state law and North Carolina State University policy, and will not be tolerated. 

Unlawful Harassment 

Harassment based upon race, color, religion, creed, sex, national origin, age or disability is a form 
of discrimination in violation of federal and state law and North Carolina State University policy 
and will not be tolerated. It is the internal policy of North Carolina State University to prohibit 
harassment on the basis of sexual orientation. Retaliation against any person complaining of 
harassment is in violation of federal and state law and North Carolina State Univeisity policy, and 
will not be tolerated. North Carolina State University will respond promptly to all complaints of 
harassment and retaliation. Violation of this policy can result in serious disciplinary action up to 
and including expulsion for students or discharge for employees. 

Every individual is encouraged, and should feel free, to seek assistance, information and guidance 
fi-om his/her supervisor, the Office for Equal Opportunity, the Office of Student Conduct or the 
Employees Relations section of Human Resources. 



For additional information, contact: 

Office for Equal Opportunity 

Box 7530 

North Carolina State University 

Raleigh, NC 27695-7530 

Phone: (919) 515-1329 or 515-3148 

Disability Services for Students 

Students desiring reasonable accommodations for their documented disability should contact 
Disability Services for Students (DSS), Suite 1900, Student Health Center, 2815 Cates Avenue, 
(919) 515-7653 (Voice), (919) 515-8829 (TTY). Services and accommodations are provided based 
on the student's documented needs and are determined in consultation with the student and his/her 
DSS service provider. Such requests should be made far in advance of registration deadlines to 
ensure timely services and accommodations. All contact with DSS personnel is held in the strictest 
of confidence, and information is released only with the student's permission. 

Code of Student Conduct 

North Carolina State University is committed to academic integrity, and all students are required 
to adhere to the NC State Code of Student Conduct. 

Additional Information 

If additional information is needed, contact the Graduate School, 106 Peek Hall, P. O. Box 7102, 
North Carolina State University, Raleigh, N.C. 27695-7102 (telephone 919/515-2871). 



THE GRADUATE SCHOOL 

Graduate instruction was first offered at North Carolina State University in 1893, and the first 
doctoral degree was conferred in 1926. In the ensuing years, the Graduate School has grown 
steadily and now provides instruction and facilities for advanced study and research in the fields of 
agriculture and life sciences, design, education, engineering, natural resources, humanities and 
social sciences, management, physical and mathematical sciences, textiles and veterinary 
medicine. 

The Graduate School is currently composed of more than 2,000 graduate faculty 
members. Educated at major universities throughout the world and established both in advanced 
teaching and research, these scholars guide the University's 6,000 master's and doctoral students 
from all areas of the U.S. and many other countries. 

The faculty and students have available exceptional facilities, including libraries, laboratories, 
modem equipment and special research areas. Additionally, a cooperative agreement exists among 
the Graduate Schools of the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, the University of North 
Carolina at Greensboro, Duke University and North Carolina State University which increases the 
educational and research possibilities associated with each. 

Graduate School— Administrative Offlce 

Robert S. Sowell, Dean 

Margaret F. King, Associate Vice Chancellor and Senior Associate Dean 

Rebeca C. Rufty, Associate Dean 

Duane K. Larick, Assistant Dean 

Administrative Board of the Graduate School 

Term Expires 

R. S. Sowell, Dean 

M. F. King, Senior Associate Dean 

R. C. Rufty, Associate Dean 

D. K. Larick, Assistant Dean 

D. H. Akroyd, Associate Professor of Adult and Community College Education June, 2003 

G. T. Barthalmus Professor of Zoology; Associate Dean and Director of June, 2003 

Academic Programs, College of Agriculture and Life Sciences 

S. M. Bedair, Professor of Electrical and Computer Engineering, College of December, 
Engineering 2001 

B. J. Fox, Professor of Curriculum and Instruction June, 2004 

J. E. Gadsby, Associate Professor of Anatomy, Physiological Sciences and December, 

Radiology 2004 



J. G. Gilligan, Professor of Nuclear Engineering; Associate Dean for Academic June, 2002 
Affairs, College of Engineering 

C. R. Knoeber, Professor of Economics April, 200 1 

C. E. Knowles, Professor of Marine, Earth and Atmospheric Sciences; Interim June, 2002 
Associate Dean, Physical and Mathematical Sciences 

R. C. Long, Professor of Crop Science June, 2003 

C. R. Miller, Professor of English February, 2001 

G. E. Mitchell, Professor of Physics July, 2001 

Elizabeth O'Sullivan, Associate Professor of Political Science and Public April, 2005 
Administration; Director of Graduate Programs, Public Administration 

W. Oxenham, Professor of Textile and Apparel, Technology and Management; August, 2002 
Associate Head and Director of Graduate Programs 

S. R. Raval, Associate Professor of Landscape Architecture August, 2003 

B. E. Wilson, Associate Professor of Parks, Recreation and Tourism June, 2003 
Management and Director of Graduate Programs 



THE CALENDAR 

This calendar is subject to periodic review and revision. Please check with the University 
Registrar and/or the Graduate School to determine if changes have been made. 

SUMMER SESSIONS, 2001 
First Session 



May 23 


Wed 


May 24 


Thurs 


May 28 


Mon 



June 1 



Fri 



First day of classes 

Last day to add a course without permission of instructor 

Last day to register (includes payment of tuition and fees) or to add a 
course. Last day to withdraw or drop a course with a refund. (NOTE: 
The tuition and fees charge is based on the official number of hours 
and courses carried at 5;00 p.m. on this day.) TRACS closes at 5:00 
p.m. (After this day, drops processed in 1000 Harris Hall) 

Departmental recommendations for US citizen applicants for Second 
Summer Session 2001 due in Graduate Admissions Office 



June 6 



June 8 



June 25 



Wed 



Fri 



Mon 



June 26 


Tues 


June 27 


Wed 


June 28-29 


Thurs-Fri 


Second Session 


Julys 


Thurs 


July 6 


Fri 


July 10 


Tues 



Electronic Thesis and Dissertation Workshop 

Last day to withdraw or drop a course without a grade at the 400 level 
or below. Last day to change from credit to audit at the 400 level or 
below 

Last day to withdraw or drop a course without a grade at the 500-800 
level. Last day to change fi'om credit to audit at the 500-800 level 

Graduate Admission application deadline for US citizen applicants for 
Fall 2001 

Last day of classes 
Reading Day 
Final examinations 



First day of classes 

Last day to add a course without permission of instructor 

Last day to register (includes payment of tuition and fees) or to add a 
course. Last day to withdraw or drop a course with a refimd. (NOTE: 
The tuition and fees charge is based on the official number of hours 
and courses carried at 5:00 p.m. on this day.) TRACS closes at 5:00 
p.m. (After this day, drops processed in 1000 Harris Hall) 



July 1 1 

July 16 
July 19 

July 20 

August i 

August 

August 



9-10 
10 



Wed 



Mon 
Thurs 

Fri 

Wed 

Thurs-Fri 

Fri 



Deadline for submission of theses and dissertations to the Graduate 
School, in final form as approved by advisory committees, by 
candidates for master's and doctoral degrees in August, 2001. Last 
day for unconditional pass on final oral examinations by candidates 
for master's degrees not requirins theses. 

Departmental recommendations for US citizen applicants for Fall 
2001 semester due in Graduate Admissions Office 
Last day to withdraw or drop a course without a grade at the 400 
level or below. Last day to change from credit to audit at the 400 
level or below 

Last day to withdraw or drop a course without a grade at the 500-800 
level. Last day to change from credit to audit at the 500-800 level 

Last day of classes 

Final examinations 

Summer Graduation (no commencement program) 



FALL SEMESTER, 2001 



August 20 


Mon 


Sept. 3 


Mon 


Sept. 28 


Fri 


October 12 


Fri 


October 16 


Wed 


November 9 


Fri 



November 2 1 Wed 

November 26 Mon 

December 7 Fri 

Dec. 10-18 Mon-Tues 

December 19 Wed 



First day of classes 

Holiday (Labor Day) 

Electronic Thesis and Dissertation Workshop 

Fall vacation begins at 10:20 p.m. 

Classes resume at 8:05 a.m.; 8:35 a.m.. Centennial Campus 

Deadline for submission of theses and dissertations to the Graduate 

School, in final form as approved by advisory committees, by 

candidates for master's and doctoral degrees in December, 2001. Last 

day for unconditional pass on final oral examinations by candidates 

for master's degrees not requirins theses. 

Thanksgiving vacation begins at 1 : 1 5 p.m. 

Classes resume at 8:05 a.m.; 8:35 a.m., Centeruiial Campus 

Last day of classes 

Final examinations 

Fall Graduation Exercise 



SPRING SEMESTER, 2002 



January 7 Mon 

January 21-22 Mon-Tues 

March 8 Fri 

March Mon 



First day of classes 

Holiday (Martin Luther King Jr. Day) 

Spring vacation begins at 10:20 p.m. 

Classes resume at 8:05 a.m.; 8:35 a.m.. Centennial Campus 



10 



April 5 Fri Deadline for submission of theses or dissertations to the Graduate 

School, in final form as approved by advisory committees, by 
candidates for master's and doctoral degrees in May, 2002 Last day for 
unconditional pass on final oral examinations by candidates for 
master's degrees not requiring theses. 

Holiday (Good Friday) 

Last day of classes 

Final examinations 

Spring Commencement 

Drop Dates for Minicourses 

The drop date for a five-week minicourse is the last day of the third week of the minicourse. The 
drop date for a seven-week minicourse is the last day of the fourth week of the minicourse. 



±19 


Fri 


3 


Fri 


6-14 


Mon-Tues 


18 


Sat 



11 



University Graduate Student Association 

The University Graduate Student Association (UGSA) is an academic, political and social 
organization comprising all graduate students. It is governed by elected officers and 
representatives from departmental GSA chapters. Officially recognized by the university as the 
voice of graduate students, it provides graduate student representation on various university 
committees. The UGSA President has full voting membership on the Administrative Board of the 
Graduate School and meets regularly with other university officials, including the Dean of the 
Graduate School and the Chancellor of NC State. 

Some services provided by the UGSA include travel reimbursement for presenting original 
research at professional conferences, graduate student orientation, a teaching effectiveness 
workshop and outstanding TA awards, cash rebates to departmental chapters and assistance with 
electronic communications among NC State graduate students. 

The graduate student experience is filled with both opportunities and possibilities. As is the case 
with most graduate students, the schedule is challenging and time consuming, thus, finding time to 
explore the vast resources of NC State can be difficult. The UGSA was established with the intent 
to solve this problem by making the graduate experience both ftiiitflil and more comfortable 
through access to the knowledge of experienced UGSA members. 

The UGSA can provide answers to questions regarding graduate student life and may be contacted 
via departmental representatives or the UGSA president, whose telephone number can be obtained 
fi-om the Graduate School. Students may also visit the UGSA homepage embedded in the 
Graduate School's homepage on the World Wide Web. All graduate students are invited to attend 
the monthly meetings and become involved with the UGSA. 



12 



GENERAL ADMISSIONS INFORMATION 

Application 

Applicarions for admission must be accompanied by the following: two official transcripts from 
all colleges and universities previously attended, references from at least three people who know 
of the student's academic record and potential for graduate study, a non-refimdable application fee 
of $55.00 for US Citizens and Permanent Residents or $65.00 for Non-Resident Aliens 
(Internationals) and, in most cases, an official statement of the student's Graduate Record 
Examination or other standardized test scores. Application and reference forms may be obtained 
by writing or visiting the Graduate School, 106 Peele Hall, Box 7102, North Carolina State 
University, Raleigh, NC 27695-7102. When completed, all application materials should be 
returned according to instructions. Application is made for a specific degree program and date of 
enrollment (see Admissions). 

International Students 

Students whose native language is other than English, regardless of citizenship, must submit 
TOEFL (Test of English as a Foreign Language) scores as evidence of ability to use English at a 
level of competence sufficient for graduate work. The minimum requirement for admission is a 
TOEFL score of 2 1 3 on the computer-based test, with at least 1 7 on two of the three sections and 
no section score below 13. For students taking the paper-based TOEFL, the minimum requirement 
for admission is an overall score of 550, with scores of 50 on at least two of the sections and no 
section score below 45. (Minimum score subject to change; departments may establish a higher 
minimum requirement.) The test date must be within 24 months of the application deadline date 
before the semester for which the application is being reviewed. An official score report issued by 
the Educational Testing Service is required. The international applicant must provide the 
University with verification that the required funds are available to support the proposed program 
of advanced study. Foreign nationals in the United States at the time application is made must also 
provide information regarding their current visa status. The University provides special forms to 
be used by the applicant in supplying this information. 

Admission 

The procedures followed in evaluating an applicant's potential for success in graduate work and 
the criteria used for admissions decisions vary according to programs and colleges/schools and 
reflect an evaluation of the applicant's potential to engage in graduate work and the capability of 
the individual programs to accommodate additional students. Most programs consider applications 
as they arrive, while others accumulate applications and make recommendations on admission at 
certain times during the year. Generally, requests for admission are considered by departmental 
admissions committees which forward the departmental recommendations to the Dean of the 
Graduate School. 

Students are admitted to fiill or provisional status in a specific degree program. Admission is 
granted for a specific semester or summer term. Any change in the admission date must be 
requested in writing and approved by the department and Graduate School. Once the requirements 
for that degree program have been completed, no fiirther registration as a graduate student will be 
permitted unless admission to a new graduate classification has been formally approved. Students 



13 



with special objectives may request admission in the "Graduate-Unclassified Status" or register in 
the "Post-Baccalaureate Studies" program through the Division of Lifelong Education. 

ADMISSION TO DEGREE PROGRAMS 
Full Graduate Standing 

To be considered for admission in full graduate standing, an applicant must have a baccalaureate 
degree from a college or university recognized as standard by a regional or general accrediting 
agency and must have at least a "B" average in the undergraduate major or in the latest graduate 
degree program. 

Provisional Admission 

1 . Provisional admission may be granted to applicants with bachelor's degrees from accredited 
institutions who lack undergraduate work considered essential for graduate study in a major 
field. Course work, without graduate credit, will be required to make up such deficiencies before 
admission to full status can be granted. 

Applicants with bachelor's degrees from nonaccredited institutions may be granted provisional 
admission when their academic records warrant this status. Additional course work will be 
required of such students when deficiencies in previous training are apparent. 

Full graduate standing is granted when the deficiencies responsible for the provisional status are 
corrected, provided the student has maintained a satisfactory academic record (3.0 Grade Point 
Average) on all course work taken in a graduate classification. A change from provisional status to 
fiill graduate standing is effected only upon the recommendation of the department in which the 
student is seeking the degree. 

2. Students with bachelor's degrees from accredited institutions whose scholastic records are 
below the standards for admission to full graduate standing may be admitted provisionally when 
unavoidable, extenuating circumstances affected their undergraduate averages or when progressive 
improvement in their undergraduate work warrants provisional admission. Students admitted 
provisionally under these circumstances will have their status changed to fiill graduate standing 
after completion of nine or more graduate credit hours following admission provided the student 
has maintained a GPA of at least 3.0 

A graduate student is not eligible for appointment to an assistantship or fellowship while on 
provisional status. 

MEDICAL HISTORY AND IMMUNIZATION RECORDS 

All graduate students admitted to a degree program are required by State law to submit a Report of 
Medical History and Immunization documentation prior to completing their initial registration. 
NC State students returning to Graduate School must have their medical history on file updated at 
the Student Health Center. The required reports should be received in the Student Health Services 
at least thirty days before registration. If this requirement is not met, a student must be removed 
from classes. 



14 



GRADUATE-UNCLASSIFIED STATUS 

The Graduate-Unclassified status is a temporary classification and students admitted to this status 
are not candidates for degrees. They may take courses for graduate credit but may not apply more 
than 10 credits earned while in this status to any program leading to an advanced degree at this 
institution. Unclassified graduate students are expected to meet the same admissions requirements 
that apply to graduate students in full standing. Any individual having an interest in applying for 
admission as a Graduate-Unclassified Student should correspond with the Graduate Dean 
describing his or her particular interests and objectives prior to making application. 

Special Graduate-Unclassified Status for International Student Visitors 

1. International student visitors must state their educational objectives at NC State and the 
time expected to accomplish those objectives. The educational objective may not be to 
seek a graduate degree at NC State. 

2. They are expected to meet the same minimum academic admission requirements that 
apply to graduate students in full standing. 

3. They are expected to meet the same TOEFL requirements that apply to international 
students who are admitted to master's and doctoral programs if they plan to take courses. 
If they plan to register for Master's Supervised Research 693 or Doctoral Supervised 
Research 893 only, they are not required to take the TOEFL. 

4. They must be recommended by the Director of Graduate Programs in the department in 
which they plan to take courses or do research. 

5. They may be in this special admission status for a period not to exceed one year. 

6. They may hold a research assistantship but may not hold a teaching assistantship. 

7. They will not be eligible for the Graduate Student Support Plan. 

POST-BACCALAUREATE STUDIES (PBS) 

The Post-Baccalaureate Studies (PBS) classification is designed for U. S. citizens who wish to 
undertake academic work beyond the baccalaureate degree but who are not currently admitted to a 
degree program. This classification is not open to international students with the exception of the 
spouse of a regularly enrolled NC State student. In special cases where students are sponsored by 
an agency of the U. S. government for specialized, non-degree study, approval may be given by 
the Graduate School for registration in the Post-Baccalaureate Studies classification. The 
following policies apply to students who wish to register for PBS: 

1 . All must have baccalaureate degrees from accredited institutions of higher education. 
Registration is through the Division of Lifelong Education. 

2. All classes taken for credit by PBS students will be graded in the usual manner that 
applies for the particular course (A+ through F or S,U). All courses taken at NC State will 
show on the student's transcript. 

3. If the student is admitted as a graduate student, a maximum of nine hours may apply 
toward the minimum requirements of the degree for which the student is enrolled, 
including hours approved for graduate credit while classified as a senior, unclassified 
undergraduate or professional engineering student. The first nine hours of course work 
taken at the graduate level in the PBS category will be accepted toward degree 



15 



requirements unless a request for some other combination of nine hours is made by the 
student's advisory committee and approved by the Graduate Dean. 

4. Ten hours of PBS credit is allowed when one course is a 4-hour course. 

5. The grade point average (GPA) of a graduate student who has credits in the PBS category 
will be based on all courses taken at the 400-800 level. However, no course taken six (6) 
years prior to enrollment into a program can be used to meet the requirements for a later 
master's degree at NC State. 

6. Registration is limited to a maximum of two courses per semester. Individuals who are 
employed full-time should limit their PBS registrations to one course per semester. 

7. The PBS classification carries with it no implication that the student will be admitted to 
the Graduate School in any degree classification. 

8. All course work accepted for degree credit must be approved by the student's advisory 
committee as being germane to the program. Requests for degree credit for courses 
completed in the PBS classification are considered after admission to a graduate degree 
program when the student's Plan of Graduate Work is filed with the Graduate School. 

9. PBS students are expected to familiarize themselves with Graduate School policies and to 
seek further advice or clarification as needed. 

EVENING DEGREE PROGRAMS 

Students unable to attend day classes may complete all courses required for a graduate degree in 
certain areas by enrolling in late afternoon and evening classes. Some of the areas available 
include: adult and community college education, agricultural education, extension education, 
counselor education, curriculum and instruction, English, history, liberal studies, management, 
public administration, public history and technical communication. Contact the department of 
interest for further information. 

COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING PROFESSIONAL DEGREE PROGRAM 

Professional degree students are admitted as undergraduate students, are classified as "PR" 
students and are subject to rules and regulations as established and administered by the Dean of 
the College of Engineering. 

A professional degree student who is subsequently admitted to the Graduate School may, with the 
approval of the master's advisory committee, the major department and the Graduate School 
receive graduate credit for a maximum of nine hours credit for courses in which a grade of "B" or 
higher was received. 

COOPERATING RALEIGH COLLEGES 

The Cooperating Raleigh Colleges (CRC) is a voluntary organization comprised of North Carolina 
State University, Meredith College, Peace College, St. Augustine's College, St. Mary's College 
and Shaw University. Graduate programs are currently offered only at NC State and Meredith 
College, but the organization provides the opportunity for graduate students to enroll at either 
institution for a course or courses not offered on their home campus. 

Any NC State graduate degree student who is enrolled in at least three graduate credit hours on the 
NC State campus may take a course at Meredith College during the fall or spring semester, 



16 



provided that (a) the course is not taught on the NC State campus and (6) the advisory committee 
considers the course educationally desirable. 

NC State students may not register for more than a total of two courses in any semester at 
Meredith, and no more than six of the required academic credits for a master's degree at NC State 
may be accepted from that institution. Grades from Meredith are not used in computing a student's 
NC State grade point average. 

Under this agreement, regular tuition and fees are paid to NC State. Certain special fees may be 
required for specific courses at Meredith, and the student is responsible for paying these fees. 

CERTIFICATE RENEWAL 

Public school personnel who are primarily interested in "certification credit" may enroll in the 
PBS program through Adult Credit Programs and Summer Sessions without forwarding transcripts 
of previous work to the Graduate School. In such cases, the College of Education and Psychology 
will be responsible for assessing the adequacy of the applicant's qualifications for enrollment in 
the course(s) concerned. 

Registration and Records 

The Office of Registration and Records must have authorization fi-om the Dean of the Graduate 
School before a graduate student in any classification will be permitted to register for classes. This 
authorization will be sent to the Office of Registration and Records at the time the student is 
notified of acceptance for graduate study. All students attending classes must be registered for 
credit or audit. Grade records are furnished the students at the end of each scheduled school term. 

INTERINSTITUTIONAL REGISTRATION 

NC State participates in an Interinstitutional Registration program with the University of North 
Carolina at Chapel Hill, the University of North Carolina at Greensboro and Duke University. 
Under this agreement, graduate students enrolled at NC State may undertake course work on these 
campuses upon the recommendation of their advisory committees. Courses offered by North 
Carolina A&T University and by the University of North Carolina at Charlotte over the 
Microelectronics Center of North Carolina communications system are also available through 
Interinstitutional Registration. 

Even though taking a course on another campus, the graduate student is exclusively under the 
administrative direction of the NC State Graduate School. Enrollment for courses on other 
campuses will take place on this campus, using special forms obtained from the Department of 
Registration and Records. The Graduate School shall consider courses taken on other campuses as 
a part of the student's normal load, and the billing for such work will be through the NC State 
University Cashier's Office. During the summer the procedure is somewhat different in that a 
student must be eruolled in a least one course on the NC State campus during the same session as 
the requested interinstitutional registration. 

When the grading system on the campus being visited is different from the NC State system, 
grades received under Interinstitutional Registration will be converted to the NC State system. 



17 



"H," "P," "L" and "F" grades earned at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill and "E," 
"G," "S" and "F" grades earned at Duke University will be converted to "A," "B," "C" and "F" 
grades, respectively. 

COURSE LOAD 

A full-time graduate course load is 9 to 15 credits per semester (including audits) and 3-6 credits 
per summer session (including audits). Audits in subjects in which the student has no previous 
experience will be evaluated at full credit value in determining course load. Audits taken as 
repetition of work previously accomplished are considered at one half of their value in calculating 
course loads. With the single exception of foreign language audits, all audit registrations must fall 
within the range of maximum permissible course loads. 

Foreign students on F-1 and J-1 visas are required by the Immigration and Naturalization Service 
to carry a full-time course of study to remain in status. 

Graduate students holding assistantship appointments are restricted to 9 hours per semester if they 
hold an appointment of one-half-time or greater and 1 2 hours per semester if they hold a one- 
quarter-time appointment. With advance written permission from the Graduate School, a student 
may take more than the maximum semester course load during a particular semester if the total 
credit hours do not exceed 24 hours per year if the appointment is one-half-time or 30 hours per 
year for a one-quarter-time appointment. 

FULL-TIME STATUS FOR GRADUATE STUDENTS 

NC State uses a uniform Schedule of Full-Time Status of Graduate Students for Loan Deferment, 
Financial Aid, Payroll Tax Withholding and Veteran's Benefits Purposes. To maintain consistency 
throughout the university system, faculty members do not have the authority to submit individual 
letters verifying the status of a graduate student. This schedule will be the only resource used to 
determine a student's status for one of these purposes. 

Registration and Records in Room 1000, Harris Hall processes all student loan deferments. The 
Graduate School will not be directly involved in preparing loan deferment letters. 

It is important to reiterate that the fiill time/ part time requirements set forth in these paragraphs 
are only used for purposes of determining a student's eligibility for loan deferments, financial aid, 
payroll tax withholding for graduate assistantships and veterans benefits. These in no way insure 
membership eligibility in the Graduate Student Support Plan. 



Full-time determination for Fall and Spring Semesters 



Classification 


Full-Time 


Half-Time 


Master's 


• Registration for nine (9) or more credit hours per Fall 
or Spring semester or 

• A minimum of three (3) hours per semester during the 
semester in which the student is completing the last 
course(s) required to complete the degree, or 

• Three (3) hours per semester of XXX 699 (Master's 
Thesis Preparation) for students in thesis programs, 
who have completed all other requirements for their 
degree, including research credits, except for 
completing and defending the thesis. 


• Registration for 3 - 8 credit hours per 
Fall or Spring semester. 

• Registration for one ( 1 ) hour of XXX 
699 (Master's Thesis Preparation) for 
students in thesis programs who have 
completed all other requirements for 
their degree, including research 
credits, except for completing and 
defending the thesis. 


Doctorate 


• Registration for nine (9) or more credit hours per Fall 
or Spnng semester until the student completes all 
credit hour requirements for the degree, including 
research credits, and the oral preliminary examination, 
or 

• Three (3) hours per semester of XXX 899 (Doctoral 
Dissertation Preparation) for students who have 
completed all requirements for their degree (including 
research credits and the oral preliminary examination) 
except for completing and defending the dissertation. 


• Registration for 3 - 8 credit hours per 
Fall or Spring semester. 

• Registration for one (1) hour of XXX 
899 (Doctoral Dissertation 
Preparation) for students who have 
completed all requirements for their 
degree (including research credits and 
the oral preliminary examination) 
except for completing and defending 
the dissertation. 



Full-time/part-time determination for Summer School Sessions 

Graduate students registered for 3 hours or more, or GR 697, in summer sessions are full-time 
during that session regardless of the length of the session. Students registered for 1-2 hours or any 
other GR course are half-time for the duration of the summer session, regardless of the length of 
the session. Students who hold graduate assistantships in the Spring semester and who hold a 
research assistantship through the following summer months are considered fiiU-time by the 
University through August 15 as long as they hold the appointment. In spite of being classified by 
the University as a "full-time" student during summer semesters solely on the basis of their 
research or teaching assistantship, a graduate student will not be treated as exempt from F.I.C.A. 
payroll tax withholding during the summer terms solely on this basis. Only graduate students who 
are registered for a period of 5 weeks or more during the summer are exempt in this regard. 

Regardless of the semester, student loan deferments are processed by Registration and Records, 
Room 1000, Hams Hall. The Graduate School is not directly involved with loan deferment letters. 
Full time/ part time requirements set forth here are only used for determining eligibility for loan 
deferments, financial aid, payroll tax withholding for assistantships and veterans benefits. These 
do not insure a membership eligibility in the Graduate Student Support Plan. 

Drop Dates for Minicourses 

The drop date for a five-week minicourse is the last day of the third week of the minicourse. The 
drop date for a seven- week minicourse is the last day of the fourth week of the minicourse. 



19 



GRADING AND ACADEMIC STADING 
The Grading System 

NC State University uses the following grading system: 

Grade 
Grade Points/Credit- 

Hour 

A+ 4.33 

A 4.00 

A- 3.67 

B+ 3.33 

B 3.00 

B- 2.67 

C+ 2.33 

C 2.00 

C- 1.67 

D+ 1.33 

D 1.00 

D- 0.67 

F 0.00 

Also, S or U grades are given for certain courses. There are no grade points associated with SAJ 
graded courses. 

Grading of Graduate Courses 

Graduate courses numbered at the 500- and 700-levels are graded A+... F, while 600- and 800- 
level courses are S/U graded. Typically, lecture courses are at the 500 or 700 level, while 
research, seminar and individual study types of courses are 600- or 800-level courses. Courses 
regularly graded A+...F and taken for SAJ grading cannot be used to satisfy the minimum 
requirements for the degree. 

In order to receive graduate degree credit, a grade of C- or higher is required. To graduate, a 
student must have a minimum 3.0 average on all graduate course work as well as all courses on 
the Plan of Graduate Work, including those credits earned in a PBS classification that become a 
part of the Plan of Graduate Work. This policy is strictly enforced. While SAJ graded courses do 
not affect the grade point average, a student who receives a U on any course will not receive credit 
for that course and may be required to repeat it. 

All grades on courses taken for graduate credit as an undergraduate at NC State and all grades on 
courses taken in a graduate classification at NC State in courses numbered 400 and above are 



20 



included in the graduate grade point average. Courses at the 300 level and below are not eligible 
for graduate credit and subsequently do not affect the graduate GPA. 

Incompletes 

At the discretion of the instructor, students may be given an "IN" (Incomplete) grade for work not 
completed because of a serious interruption in their work not caused by their own negligence. An 
"IN" must not be used, however, as a substitute for an "F" when the student's performance in the 
course is not passing. An "FN" is only appropriate when the student's record in the course is such 
that the successful completion of particular assignments, projects, or tests missed as a result of a 
documented serious event would enable that student to pass the course. Only work missed may be 
averaged into the grades already recorded for that student. A student who received as "IN" must 
complete the unfinished work to have the Incomplete converted to a final grade by the end of the 
next semester in which the student is enrolled provided that this period is not longer than 12 
months from the end of the semester or summer session in which the Incomplete was received; 
otherwise, the "FN" will be automatically converted to "F" or "U," in accord with the grading 
approved for the particular course. All grades of "FN" must be cleared prior to graduation. 
Students must not register again for any courses in which they have "IN" grades; such registration 
does not remove "IN" grades, and the completion of the course on the second occasion will 
automatically result in an "F" for the incomplete course. 

Except in the case of Interinstitutional Registration, grades on courses transferred from another 
institution will not be included in computing the grade point average. 

Grade Changes 

When submitted to the Department of Registration and Records, end-of-course grades are final 
and not subject to change by reason of a revision of the instructor's judgment nor are submitted 
grades to be revised on the basis of a second trial {e.g., a new examination or additional work 
undertaken or completed). Changes may only be made within one calendar year after the date final 
grades were submitted in order to correct an error of computation or transcribing or where part of 
the student's work has been unintentionally overlooked. 

Academic Warning, Probation and Termination 

Graduate students are given a notice of academic warning if they have accumulated less than nine 
hours at the 400 level or above and have less than a 3.0 GPA. Graduate students are placed on 
academic probation if they accumulate nine or more but less than eighteen credit hours at the 400 
level or above and have a grade point average of less than 3.0 GPA. A student's graduate study is 
terminated if eighteen or more credit hours at the 400 level or above are accumulated with a grade 
point average of less than 3.0 GPA. In the case of program termination, no further registration in a 
graduate classification will be permitted. Under extenuating circumstances the student will be 
reinstated upon the written recommendation of the department and approval by the Graduate 
Dean. Departments have the prerogative of recommending the termination of a student's graduate 
admission at any time if the student is not making satisfactory progress toward the degree. 

Students who are eligible to attend the first summer session are eligible to attend either or both 
summer sessions. For example, students who receive a notice of "Graduate Admission 



21 



Terminated" at the end of the first summer session may register for second summer session unless 
the major department recommends otherwise. 

Eligibility for Assistantship, Fellowship or Traineeship 

A graduate student must be in good academic standing (3.0 GPA or better average) to be eligible 
for appointment to an assistantship, fellowship or traineeship and must be registered in each 
semester in which the appointment is in effect. 

CONTINUOUS REGISTRATION 

After a student is admitted to the Graduate School and enrolls for the first time, she/he is required 
to maintain continuous registration, i.e., be enrolled each semester, excluding summer sessions, 
until she/he has either graduated or her/his graduate program at NC State has been terminated. All 
students who graduate during the second summer session must be registered for either the first or 
second summer session. A student in good academic standing who must interrupt her/his graduate 
program for good reasons may request a leave of absence from graduate study for a definite period 
of time, normally not to exceed one year. The request should be made at least one month prior to 
the term involved. Upon endorsement of the request by the student's graduate advisory committee 
and Director of Graduate Programs, and approval by the Graduate School, the student would not 
be required to be registered during the leave of absence. The time that the student spends on an 
approved leave of absence will be included in the time allowed to complete the degree, i.e., 6 
years for master's and 10 for doctoral. Graduate students whose programs have been terminated 
because of failure to maintain continuous registration and who have not been granted a leave of 
absence during a fall or spring semester will be required to reapply for admission if they wish to 
resume their graduate studies at NC State. 

SENIORS 

A member of the senior class may, with prior approval of the Dean of the Graduate School, 
register for graduate credit in courses at the 400 through 600 levels as long as the combmed 
graduate and undergraduate credit load is not more than 1 5 hours. Seniors with an accumulated 
grade point average of 3.2 or better in their major may enroll for a combined graduate and 
undergraduate credit load of 18 hours upon the recommendation of the student's advisor and 
approval by the department and the Graduate School. A senior may accumulate no more than six 
hours of graduate credit, and those graduate credits may not be applied toward the requirements 
for a baccalaureate degree. Courses at the 700 and 800 levels are not ordinarily open to 
undergraduates except for seniors in bachelor's/master's programs, although occasional exceptions 
are made for senior honor students. Seniors desiring to take courses for graduate credit should 
contact their major advisers who will forward appropriate requests to the Graduate Dean for 
approval. 

AUDITS 

Students wishing to audit courses must have the approval of their advisers and of the instructors 
teaching the courses. While auditors receive no course credit, they are expected to attend class 
regularly. The degree to which auditors must participate in class beyond regular attendance is 
optional with the instructors; any such requirements should be clearly explained to the auditors in 
writing at the beginning of the semester. An instructor who feels that an auditor has failed to fulfill 



22 



the stipulated requirements is justified in marking "NR" (no recognition given for audit) on the 
grade report roll. 

GRADUATION 

There are three official graduations for graduate students per year, occurring at the end of the fall 
and spring semesters and at the end of the second summer session. Formal commencement 
exercises are held at the end of spring and fall semesters, but any student who graduated the 
preceding second summer session is eligible to participate in the December commencement. Any 
doctoral candidate wishing to have the degree conferred in absentia must notify the Graduate 
School in writing; master's candidates should contact their departments or programs. 

Diploma Order Request Cards 

The diploma order request card is the form used to order a diploma for a student anticipating 
graduation at the end of a particular semester or second summer session. The cards are normally 
due to the Graduate School Office by the end of the third week of classes during the fall and 
spring semesters and by the graduation deadline noted in the Calendar for the second summer 
session graduation. Students graduating in the spring are awarded their diplomas during the 
commencement exercises. In the fall those doctoral graduates attending the commencement 
exercises receive their diplomas, while the diplomas for those doctoral graduates not attending the 
exercises and the master's graduates are mailed by the Department of Registration and Records. 
The diplomas for those students graduating at the end of second summer session and those not 
attending a formal commencement exercise are mailed by Registration and Records which is also 
responsible for the ordering of diplomas. 

Diplomas 

Students earning a Master of Arts, Master of Science, Doctor of Education or Doctor of 
Philosophy degree will receive diplomas designating the degree but not the program of study. 
Suidents earning master's degrees in a designated field will receive diplomas indicating the field 
of specialization, i.e.. Master of Forestry. Students with co-majors will have those identified on 
their transcripts but not on their diplomas. 

Tuition and Fees 

Tuition and fees for the 2000-01 academic year and for Summer 2001 are shown below. They are 
subject to change each year. 

A statement of tuition and fees is mailed to each preregistered student approximately five weeks 
before the beginning of any term. The statement must be returned with full payment or complete 
financial assistance information by the due date appearing on the statement. Normally the due date 
is approximately two weeks before classes begin. Non-preregistered students are required to pay 
their tuition and fees before registering 



23 



SEMESTER RATE SCHEDULE-2000-01 ACADEMIC YEAR 

(ALL RATES ARE SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT NOTICE) 





RESIDENTS OF NORTH CAROLINA* 


NON-RESIDENTS** 


Hours 


Tuition and Fees 


Tuition and Fees 


0-Thesis 


$406 


$1,553 


0-2 


406 


1,553 


3-5 


653 


2,944 


6-8 


1,059 


4,497 


9 


1,465.50 


6,048.50 



SUMMER SESSION RATE SCHEDULE -2001 





RESIDENTS OF NORTH CAROLINA* 


NON-RESIDENTS** 


Hours 


Tuition and Fees 


Tuition and Fees 


0-Thesis 


$97 


$374 


1 


130 


499 


2 


260 


998 


3 


390 


11,497 


4 


520 


1,996 


5 


650 


2,495 


6 


780 


2,994 


7 


910 


3,493 


8 


1,040 


3,992 


9 


1,170 


4,491 



(*For definition of resident and non-resident students for tuition purposes, see Residence Status 
for Tuition Purposes.) 

Audits: During semester when registered and paying for other course work: One audit free, each 

additional audit same cost as for credit; 

During semester when not registered for other course work: Same cost as for credit; 

During any summer session: Same cost as for credit. 

Full-time Faculty or Staff $ 7 

Microfilming Doctoral Dissertation: $57 

FULL-TIME FACULTY AND EMPLOYEES 

Full-time faculty of instructor rank and above and other full-time employees of the University who 
hold membership in the Teachers' and State Employees' Retirement System may register for credit 
or as auditors with free tuition privileges for one course in any academic term at any campus of the 
University of North Carolina. Free tuition privileges do not apply during the summer. Each 
applicant for free tuition must submit through regular channels a form provided by the University. 



24 



REFUND POLICY 

Refunds for official withdrawals from NC State are prorated, based upon the percentage of the 
enrollment period attended. No refunds are made for official withdrawals after 50% of the 
enrollment period. The prorated withdrawal schedule will be publicized through university media 
after it is established. 

COOPERATIVE EDUCATION PROGRAM 

The Cooperative Education Program (co-op) is designed to enhance the quality of instruction and 
learning by providing interested, qualified graduate students a broader understanding of their 
fields of study and their applicability to the world of work. Over 500 partners in industry, business 
and government request graduate students for their co-op positions primarily on a full-time basis. 
Job offers are made by the employer based on student qualifications. Employer needs are a 
reflection of the labor market. Work assignments are supervised by the employer and monitored 
by the co-op program staff On average, 75 graduate students are at work each semester and earn 
an average of over $17 per hour. Co-op participants must enroll each term of employment at a cost 
of$338. 

For admission to the program, students must meet the following criteria: 

• Full-time enrollment at NC State immediately prior to the first work session. 

• Presentation of an NC State transcript when applying for the program. 

• A minimum grade point average of 3.0. 

• Attendance at a co-op orientation session. 

• Written approval of the graduate advisor or Director of Graduate Programs. 

• An interview with the Cooperative Education Director or Coordinator. 

International students must also meet visa regulations pertaining to curricular practical training. 
Further information is provided at orientation sessions. Call 515-4427 for a schedule. 

RESIDENCE STATUS FOR TUITION PURPOSES 

The basis for determining the appropriate tuition charge rests upon whether a student is a resident 
or a nonresident for tuition purposes. Each student must make a statement as to the length of his or 
her residence in North Carolina with assessment by the institution of that statement to be 
conditioned by the following: 

Residence— To qualify as a resident for tuition purposes, a person must become a legal resident and 
remain a legal resident for at least twelve months immediately prior to classification. Thus, there is 
a distinction between legal residence and residence for tuition purposes. Furthermore, twelve 
months' legal residence means more than simple abode in North Carolina. In particular, it means 
maintaining a domicile (permanent home of indefinite duration) as opposed to "maintaining a 
mere temporary residence or abode incident to enrollment in an institution of higher education." 
The burden of establishing facts which justify classification of a student as a resident entitled to 
in-state tuition rates is on the applicant for each classification, who must show his or her 
entitlement by the preponderance (the greater part) of the residentiary information. 



25 



Initiative--Bemg classified a resident for tuition purposes is contingent on the student's seeking 
such status and providing all information that the institution may require in making the 
determination. 

Parents' Domicile— U an individual, irrespective of age, has living parent(s) or court-appointed 
guardian of the person, the domicile of such parent(s) or guardian is, prima facie, the domicile of 
the individual; but this prima facie evidence of the individual's domicile may or may not be 
sustained by other information. Further, nondomiciliary status of parents is not deemed prima 
facie evidence of the applicant child's stams if the applicant has lived (though not necessarily 
legally resided) in North Carolina for the five years preceding enrollment or re-registration. 

Effect ofMarriage-Mamage alone does not prevent a person from becoming or continuing to be a 
resident for tuition purposes, nor does marriage in any circumstance insure that a person will 
become or continue to be a resident for tuition purposes-poses. Marriage and the legal residence of 
one's spouse are, however, relevant information in determining residentiary intent. Furthermore, if 
both a husband and his wife are legal residents of North Carolina and if one of them has been a 
legal resident longer than the other, then the longer duration may be claimed by either spouse m 
meeting the twelve-month requirement for in-state tuition status. 

Military Personnel-A North Carolinian who serves outside the State in the armed forces does not 
lose North Carolina domicile simply by reason of such service. Students from the military may 
prove retention or establishment of residence by reference, as in other cases, to residentiary acts 
accompanied by residentiary intent. 

In addition, a separate North Carolina statute affords niition rate benefits to certain military 
personnel and their dependents even though not qualifying for the in-state tuition rate by reason of 
twelve months' legal residence in North Carolina. Members of the armed services, while stationed 
in and concurrently living in North Carolina, may be charged a tuition rate lower than the out-of- 
state tuition rate to the extent that the total of entitlements for applicable tuition costs available 
fi-om the federal government, plus certain amounts based under a statutory formula upon the in- 
state tuition rate, is a sum less than the out-of-state tuition rate for the pertinent enrollment. A 
dependent relative of a service member stationed in North Carolina is eligible to be charged the in- 
state Uiition rate while the dependent relative is living in North Carolina with the service member 
and if the dependent relative has met any requirement of the Selective Service System applicable 
to the dependent relative. These mition benefits may be enjoyed only if the applicable 
requirements for admission have been met; these benefits alone do not provide the basis for 
receiving those derivative benefits under the provisions of the residence classification statute 
reviewed elsewhere in this summary. 

Grace Perioci-lfa person (1) has been a bona fide legal resident, (2) has consequently been 
classified a resident for tuition purposes and (3) has subsequently lost North Carolina legal 
residence while enrolled at a public institution of higher education, that person may continue to 
enjoy the in-state tuition rate for a grace period of twelve months measured from the date on 
which North Carolina legal residence was lost. If the twelve months end during an academic term 
for which the person is enrolled at a State institution of higher education, the grace period extends, 
in addition, to the end of that term. The fact of marriage to one who continues domiciled outside 
North Carolina does not by itself cause loss of legal residence, marking the beginning of the grace 
period. 



26 



M«or^— Minors (persons under 18 years of age) usually have the domicile of their parents, but 
certain special cases are recognized by the residence classification statute in determining residence 
for tuition purposes. 

(a) If a minor's parents live apart, the minor's domicile is deemed to be North Carolina for the time 
period(s) that either parent, as a North Carolina legal resident, may claim and does claim the minor 
as a tax dependent, even if other law or judicial act assigns the minor's domicile outside North 
Carolina. A minor thus deemed to be a legal resident will not, upon achieving majority before 
enrolling at an institution of higher education, lose North Carolina legal residence if that person 

( 1 ) upon becoming an adult "acts, to the extent that the person's degree of actual emancipation 
permits, in a manner consistent with bona fide legal residence in North Carolina" and (2) "begins 
enrollment at an institution of higher education not later than the fall academic term next 
following completion of education prerequisite to admission at such institution." 

(b) If a minor has lived for five or more consecutive years with relatives (other than parents) who 
are domiciled in North Carolina and if the relatives have functioned during this time as if they 
were personal guardians, the minor will be deemed a resident for tuition purposes for an enrolled 
term commencing immediately after at least five years in which these circumstances have 
existed. If under this consideration a minor is deemed to be a resident for tuition purposes 
immediately prior to his or her eighteenth birthday, that person on achieving majority will be 
deemed a legal resident of North Carolina of at least twelve months' duration. This provision acts 
to confer in-state tuition status even in the face of other provisions of law to the contrary; however, 
a person deemed a resident of twelve months' duration pursuant to this provision continues to be a 
legal resident of the State only so long as he or she does not abandon North Carolina domicile. 

Lost hut Regained Domicile--\i a. student ceases enrollment at or graduates from an institution of 
higher education while classified a resident for tuition purposes and then both abandons and 
reacquires North Carolina domicile within a 12-month period, that person, if he or she continues to 
maintain the reacquired domicile into re-enrollment at an institution of higher education, may re- 
enroll at the in-state tuition rate without having to meet the usual 12-month durational 
requirement. However, any one person may receive the benefit of this provision only once. 

Change of Status— A student admitted to initial enrollment in an institution (or permitted to re- 
enroll following an absence from the institutional program which involved a formal withdrawal 
from enrollment) must be classified by the admitting institution either as a resident or as a non- 
resident for tuition purposes prior to actual enrollment. A residence status classification once 
assigned (and finalized pursuant to any appeal properly taken) may be changed thereafter (with 
corresponding change in billing rates) only at intervals corresponding with the established primary 
divisions of the academic year. 

Transfer Students-'When a student transfers from one North Carolina public institution of higher 
education to another, he or she is treated as a new student by the institution to which he or she is 
transferring and must be assigned an initial residence status classification for tuition purposes. 

Prevailing North Carolina Lavf-General Statute (G.S.) 1 16-143.1 is the prevailing statute 
governing residence status classification. A copy of the applicable law and/or implementing 
regulations is available for inspection in the Office of Graduate Admissions, 106 Peele Hall. 



27 



Residence-and-Tuition Status applications are also available in the same office and questions 
should be directed to that office. 

Financial Support for Graduate Students 

Fellowships and Graduate Assistantships 

Graduate students may receive financial support through fellowships, traineeships and teaching or 
research assistantships sponsored by federal, state and private agencies. Prospective students may 
request consideration for financial assistance by completing the appropriate sections of the 
admissions application form. Applicants for these awards should correspond directly with the 
department of major interest concerning the availability of awards and related 
information. Enrolled students should contact the major department. Prospective and enrolled 
graduate students are encouraged to apply for national and regional fellowships in addition to 
awards sponsored through the University. Information on how to apply for this type of financial 
assistance is available in the Graduate School or on the "Financing Graduate Education" page on 
the World Wide Web at http://www2.acs.ncsu.edu/grad/funding/fellows.htm. Enrolled or 
prospective students may also consult the Office of Financial Aid for information on federal loan 
programs. 

A graduate student must be in good academic standing (3.0 GPA or better average) to be eligible 
for appointment to an assistantship, fellowship or traineeship and must be registered in each 
semester in which the appointment is in effect. There are also minimum registration requirements 
for eligibility for tuition and health insurance benefits. 

TEACHING, RESEARCH AND SERVICES ASSISTANTSHIPS 

The University offers approximately 2,100 assistantships each year. Stipend rates for teaching and 
research assistantships are competitive with other universities. For further information on the 
availability of assistantships, applicants should contact the program area of interest. Graduate 
Teaching Assistants and Graduate Research Assistants may be eligible for health insurance and 
tuition benefits. Graduate Services Assistants do not participate in these benefits. 

DEPARTMENTAL FELLOWSHIPS 

Some departments or programs offer fellowships. Students are nominated for these fellowships by 
their departments or programs with selection being made by faculty committees or by the 
Graduate School. For additional information concerning such fellowships, the applicant should 
contact the appropriate college, department or program. 

NATIONAL AND REGIONAL FELLOWSHIPS 

These awards are made to an individual rather than to the University. Recipients are chosen 
through competitions expressive of the terms of each award. Examples of these awards held by 
currently enrolled graduate students follow: 

National Science Foundation (NSF) Graduate Research Fellowship 
Department of Defense National Defense Science and Engineering Graduate 



28 



Fellowship (DOD NDSEG) 

Department of Energy Computational Science Graduate Fellowship 

EPA Science to Achieve Results (STAR) Fellowships 

National Consortium for Graduate Degrees for Minorities in Engineering Inc. 

(GEM) Fellowship 

National Physical Science Consortium: Graduate Fellowships for Minorities and 

Women in the Physical Sciences 

Applications and/or information on the above fellowship programs are available in the Graduate 
School or on the "Financing Graduate Education" page on the web. 

GRADUATE SCHOOL FELLOWSHIPS 

The Diversity Graduate Assistance Grant is a grantsmanship program created by NC State to 
aid in the support of graduate students from underrepresented groups in all graduate programs of 
the University. This program provides stipends on a financial need basis up to $4,000 for the 
academic year. Recipients must be full-time, new or continuing students pursuing master's or 
doctoral degrees at NC State. Additional information and application materials are available on the 
World Wide Web at http://www.fis.ncsu.edu/grad/grants.htm 

Alumni Association Graduate Fellowship Supplements are funded by the NC State Alumni 
Association each year in an effort to recruit outstanding graduate students, with the highly 
competitive award process being coordinated through the Graduate School office. For the 2000-01 
academic year twenty-six Graduate Fellowship Supplements were funded; twenty- four of these 
were awarded across campus, and two were awarded to support the management of University 
Archives. These supplements are awarded on a one-time-only basis as a financial incentive and 
beyond whatever primary fellowship or assistantship may be offered. In addition, two Alumni 
Association Graduate International Fellowships are awarded through the International Student 
Office. 

Graduate Assistance in Areas of National Need: The U.S. Department of Education provides 
support to expedite completion of the doctoral degree for graduate students committed to a career 
of teaching and research in an identified area of national need. In addition to an annual stipend of 
up to $18,000 depending on financial need, the program reimburses educational expenses. To date, 
NC State has been awarded 104 fellowships for graduate students in the area of electronic 
materials with 44 fellowships in biotechnology and 43 in scientific computation. Information is 
available in the Graduate School. 

Incentive Scholarship and Grant Program for Native Americans (ISGPNA): The General 
Assembly of North Carolina has provided funds for doctoral fellowships under the ISGPNA 
Program for a number of grants to American Indian students interested in pursuing doctoral 
degrees at NC State. The fellowships have a maximum value of $4,900 annually. 

To be eligible for a fellowship, interested students must be enrolled full-time and in good standing 
in a doctoral degree program, meet state residency requirements, have financial need and be an 
American Indian under the program's definition. This definition states that an eligible individual is 
one who maintains cultural identification as an American Indian through membership in an Indian 



29 



tribe recognized by the State of North Carolina or by the federal government or through other 
tribal affiliation or community recognition. 

The Jerry J. Collier Scholarship provides support to an NC State alumnus(a) who participated in 
a varsity sport during his/her undergraduate tenure and who is entering a graduate program at NC 
State. The criteria for selection include academic credentials and statement of goals and 
objectives. The scholarship is $4,400 for the academic year and is renewable. Information is 
available in the Graduate School. 

Minority Presence Grant Program: Under the Board of Governors' general Minority Presence 
Grant Program, African- American students may be eligible for special financial assistance if they 
are residents of North Carolina, enrolled full time and demonstrate financial need. 

The Minority Presence Grant Program for Doctoral Study, Law and Veterinary Medicine provides 
stipends of up to $4,000 for the academic year, with an option of $500 in additional support for 
study in the summer sessions, for African-American residents of North Carolina who are selected 
to participate. Recipients must be full-time students pursuing doctoral degrees or degrees in 
veterinary medicine. Additional information and application materials are available on the World 
Wide Web at www.fis.ncsu.edu/gradygrants.htm. 

Integrative Graduate Training in Bioinformatlcs and Functional Genomics (IGERT) : The 

National Science Foundation provides support for graduate students seeking a Ph.D. in the 
genomic sciences: either Functional Genomics or Bioinformatics. Key elements of the program 
are integration of fundamental concepts of functional genomics and bioinformatics through new 
courses, seminars and a highly interactive journal club. Students select from over 100 genomic 
sciences faculty for their research training and have the opportunity to gain additional practical 
experience in the Genome Research Laboratory and the Bioinformatics Research Center. The 
program provides an $18,000 annual stipend, tuition, health insurance and university fees (a 
benefit of $13,000 for students who are not North Carolina residents in their fust year of the 
programs). 

Biotechnology Training Program: The National Institutes of Health and NC State provide 
support for graduate students in various Ph.D. programs with a research focus in biotechnology. 
The goal of this program is to enhance the students' research and training in biotechnology beyond 
the exposure provided by their doctoral programs. The traineeship, typically completed over a 
two-year period within the Ph.D. program, includes courses in ethical conduct of research, 
professional development and biotechnology design, an industrial rotation of at least one month, a 
service project and attendance at monthly seminars and a one-day research symposium. In addition 
to an annual stipend of at least $18,000, the program reimburses educational expenses. For more 
information, please visit: http://www.fis.ncsu.edu/grad_fellows/BTP/facts.html 

BENEFITS ASSOCIATED WITH CERTAIN GRADUATE TEACHING 
ASSISTANTSHIP, RESEARCH ASSISTANTSHIP AND FELLOWSHIP 
APPOINTMENTS 

For a table summarizing benefits and requirements see the Graduate Student Support Plan section 
of the Graduate School Web site. 



30 



Full Payment of In-State Tuition 

Full Payment of In-State Tuition: Called an in-state tuition award, this benefit is provided to all 
eligible students for the following periods: 

For Master's Students: 4 semesters from their initial enrollment in the Graduate School at NC 
State. 

For Doctoral Students: 

* With a Master's Degree in the same or related field upon initial enrollment in 
Graduate School at NC State: 6 semesters from their initial enrollment in the 
Graduate School at NC State. 

* Without a Master's Degree in the same or related field upon initial enrollment 
in Graduate School at NC State ~ 10 semesters from their initial enrollment in 
the Graduate School at NC State. The 10 semesters may include up to 4 
semesters in a master's classification at NC State as long as they are the first 4 
semesters of graduate study at NC State. 

Notes: 

* The University is committed to providing this benefit to all eligible students 
for the time periods specified. Colleges and/or departments may extend this 
benefit for longer periods of time. 

* This benefit applies only to tuition, not fees. All students must pay required 
fees unless the source of the stipend provides funds specifically earmarked to 
pay the recipient's fees. 

*This benefit is available for the Spring and Fall semesters only. Summer 
sessions are not covered. 

* If the ending date of the qualifying assignment is prior to the end of the 
semester, then the in-state tuition award amount will be prorated according to 
the amount of time the student is employed. 

* If the beginning date of the qualifying assignment is after census date for a 
given semester, the student will not be eligible for the in-state tuition award for 
that semester. 

* If the effective date of the qualifying assistantship or fellowship appointment 
is more than 2 weeks after the first day of classes but on or before census day, 
the tuition award will be prorated. 

* If the qualifying assistantship or fellowship appointment does not run for at 
least 30 days beyond the first day of class, no tuition benefits will be provided. 

Full Payment of Out-of-State Tuition 

Tuition remission is a benefit available under the same terms and conditions as the in-state tuition 
award, detailed above. Students who qualify to establish North Carolina residency will be 
encouraged to do so by their departments. 



31 



Notes: 

The University is committed to providing this benefit to all eligible students for the time 

periods specified. Colleges and/or departments may extend this benefit for longer periods 

of time. 

This benefit applies only to tuition, not fees. All students must pay required fees unless 

the source of the stipend provides fiinds specifically earmarked to pay the recipient's fees. 

This benefit is available for the Spring and Fall semesters only. Summer sessions are not 

covered. 

If the ending date of the qualifying assignment is prior to the end of the semester, then the 

tuition remission amount will be prorated according to the amount of time the student is 

employed. 

If the beginning date of the qualifying assignment is after census date for a given 

semester, the student will not be eligible for tuition remission for that semester. 

If the effective date of the qualifying assistantship or fellowship appointment is more 

than 2 weeks after the first day of classes but on or before census day, the tuition award 

will be prorated. 

If the qualifying assistantship or fellowship appointment does not run for at least 30 days 

beyond the first day of class, no tuition benefits will be provided. 

Health Insurance 

The NC State Graduate Student Health Insurance plan covers all eligible students under the 
following terms and conditions: 

• The annual coverage period is August 16- August 15. An eligible student with a 
nine-month Teaching Assistantship appointment (August 16-May 15) that is in 
force on May 15 will continue to receive coverage through the end of the 
coverage period. 

There is no limitation on the number of semesters one may receive coverage. 
Eligible-student coverage is at no cost to the student. 
Spouse coverage is available for purchase by the student. 
Child coverage is available for purchase by the student. 

A student who loses/terminates his/her appointment mid-year has the option of 
purchasing the same insurance for an additional 18 months through COBRA. 

• In addition, a student who loses/terminates his or her appointment but remains a 
student at the university may choose to purchase health insurance through the 
NC State Student Preferred Care Medical Plan for the remainder of the year. 

The coverage provided is identical to that found in the NC State Student Preferred Care Medical 
Plan, with the following notable exceptions: The $1 million catastrophic coverage that is optional 
in the student plan is included in the Graduate Student Support Plan. 

For information on insurance premium rates see the Graduate Student Support Plan section of the 
Graduate School Web site. 



32 



For a brochure describing the Graduate Student Health Insurance plan see the Graduate Student 
Support Plan section of the Graduate School Web site. 

Requirements 

Eligibility Requirements 

Minimum Stipend Level 

For instate tuition awards, tuition remission, and health insurance 

To be eligible, students must be appointed on a teaching assistantship, research assistantship, or 
fellowship paid through the University receiving a minimum annualized stipend of $3,000 per 
semester or $8,000 per year ($666.67 per month). 

Note: Supplemental fellowships do not contribute to the $3,000 (or $8,000) total. Graduate 
Services Assistantships are not eligible for the Graduate Student Support Plan. A definition of 
graduate teaching assistants, graduate research assistants and graduate services assistants can be 
found in the Graduate Administrative Handbook. 

Assistantship and Fellowship Appointment Deadlines 

For in-state tuition awards and tuition remission 

To receive the in-state tuition award and out-of-state tuition remission, students must be 
appointed to their assistantships or fellowships and approved through Division level by the census 
date (the 10th day of classes) of that semester. 

However, to ensure tuition payments are made in a timely manner, appointments to assistantships 
or fellowships should be made by the following deadlines: 



Fall Semester: August 1 6 
Spring Semester: January 1 



For health insurance 

The effective date for health insurance will be based on the effective date of the appointment. 

Enrollment Requirements for Eligible Students 
Minimum Stipend Level 

For in-state tuition awards, tuition remission and health insurance 

To be eligible, students must be appointed to a teaching assistantship, research assistantship or 
fellowship paid through the university receiving a minimum annualized stipend of $3,000 per 
semester or $8,000 per year ($666.67 per month). 



33 



ENROLLMENT 

For in-state tuition awards and tuition remission 

Master's Students - Must register for a minimum of 9 credits each semester for the first 3 
semesters that they receive tuition benefits and a minimum of 3 credit hours in the fourth semester. 

Doctoral Students with a master's degree in the same or related fleld upon initial admission 
to the Graduate School - Must register for a minimum of 9 credits for each semester for the 6 
semesters that they receive tuition benefits. 

Doctoral Students without a master's degree in the same or related fleld upon initial 
admission to the Graduate School - Must register for a minimum of 9 credits for each semester 
for the first 8 semesters that they receive tuition benefits and a minimum of 3 credit hours in the 
9th and 10th semester. 

For health insurance 

The enrollment requirements for health insurance are the same as those for tuition during the 
semesters mentioned above. Required enrollment for semesters beyond those in which the student 
is eligible for tuition is 3 credit hours. 

Other Financial Aid 
LONG-TERM LOANS 

Graduate students who are American citizens or eligible non-citizens may apply for long-term, 
low interest loans through the Office of Financial Aid. To qualify for loans, students must be 
making satisfactory academic progress towards a degree and must complete the appropriate 
application materials to demonstrate that all federal eligibility requirements for loan consideration 
have been met. The Free Application for Federal Student Aid (FAFSA) is the form required to 
document eligibility for federal loan assistance. In addition, students must complete the 
university's Institutional Application. Although students are expected to apply for and to accept 
any available assistantships or fellowships provided by the Graduate School, it is recommended 
that students not wait for these decisions to be made before applying for financial aid through the 
Office of Financial Aid. If graduate assistantships or fellowships are offered, and borrowing no 
longer becomes necessary, students have the option to cancel their requests for loan assistance at 
any point. 

Federal Stafford Loans (Subsidized and Unsubsidized): Funding for these loans is provided by 
private lenders. Since they are partially supported by the federal government, however, students 
must follow federal guidelines in applying for aid to qualify. Information on specific application 
procedures, loan maximums, interest rates and participating lenders may be obtained from the 
Office of Financial Aid. Students who apply for these loans and demonstrate need by federal 
definition qualify for Federal Subsidized Stafford Loans, meaning that the federal government 
pays the interest on the loan while the student is enrolled on at least a half-time basis. If no need is 
demonstrated, students may still borrow to meet the cost of education (minus other resources, such 
as scholarships, fellowships and tuition remissions) through the Federal Unsubsidized Stafford 
Loan Program. Students who receive unsubsidized loans are charged interest while enrolled, 



34 



although they may elect to capitalize interest payments to repay with principal upon completion of 
degree. For both subsidized and unsubsidized loans, repayment of principal is deferred until 
completion of the degree or until termination of at least half-time enrollment status. 

Other Loan Options: Because of limited institutional funds, graduate students generally are 
expected to apply for the maximum Federal Subsidized and Unsubsidized Stafford Loans for 
which they are eligible if funding is needed to assist with educational expenses. Students who 
need to borrow more than the maximum amounts possible through those loan programs (the 
combined annual maximum is $18,500) will be considered for other loan funds administered by 
the OfTice of Financial Aid if sufficient funding is available. 

WORK-STUDY JOBS 

The Federal Work-Study Program is a federal program designed to provide part-time jobs to 
students who apply for financial aid using the Free Application for Federal Student Aid and who 
document need by federal guidelines. Effort is made to assign students to jobs with their special 
interests and skills. Most of the jobs are on-campus, but limited opportunities for off-campus 
employment in community service areas are also available. 

PART-TIME JOBS 

Other jobs not based on need are posted under Student Employment on NC State's homepage and 
are displayed on a bulletin board outside of the Office of Financial Aid. These jobs are open to all 
students. 

SHORT-TERM EMERGENCY LOANS 

Loans, usually in amounts of $100 or less, to meet emergency expenses may be obtained on short 
notice (generally on the day of application) at the Financial Aid Office. These loans, in that they 
are designed for short-term, emergency use, must be repaid within about 30 days. A loan may not 
be taken out between semesters or between summer sessions. 



Military Education and Training 

The Reserve Officer Training Corps (ROTC) selects interested university students for enrollment 
in Army ROTC (AROTC), Navy (NROTC) or Air Force ROTC (AFROTC) for officer education 
and training leading toward a commission in the respective military service. 

Air Force ROTC: Air Force Reserve Officers Training Corps (AFROTC) is one of the three 
commissioning programs in the United States Air Force. Graduate students who will be at NC 
State for at least two years may, upon successfiil completion of a five-week summer leadership 
training period, be enrolled in the ROTC Program. In some cases, graduate students with only 
three semesters remaining may enroll in AFROTC. The AFROTC curriculum stresses four main 
areas: leadership and management, professional knowledge, defense studies, and communication 
skills where students will learn valuable skills which can applied to schoolwork and apply to a job 
upon graduation. AFROTC offers scholarships to many of its qualified students. Most of these 
scholarships cover the cost of tuition, and all scholarships entitle the cadet to an allotment for 
books and a monthly stipend. AFROTC provides an active, exciting college program that could 



35 



lead to a promising career in the US Air Force. Generally speaking, students completing the 
program serve four years as a commissioned officer and will gain unique experiences and 
knowledge valuable not only in the military but also in the civilian world as well. If a student is 
interested in learning to fly, the AFROTC program is a possible way to get started. Students with 
three or more semesters of remaining course work may be eligible to eiuoU in Air Force ROTC. 
Uniforms and books for ROTC are provided. Additional information may be obtained by call the 
Department of Aerospace Studies at 515-2417 or from http;//www.ncsu.eduyairforce_rotc. 

Army ROTC: Army ROTC is an educational program combining college electives in military 
science with practical leadership training to prepare men and women to become U. S. Army 
officers. Traditionally, Army ROTC is a four-year program with the first two years of the program 
comprising the Basic Course. There is also a special program for juniors and graduate students 
who did not take Army ROTC during their first two years of college. To enter the two-year 
program, a student must first participate in a five-week basic leadership instruction course then 
after successfiil completing this course, students may qualify to join ROTC as an Advanced 
Course Cadet. The Advanced Course will impart valuable experience in leadership development, 
military history, time management, and military customs and courtesies. 

ROTC training goes beyond the typical college classroom in that students will not only learn skills 
one would expect to find in an Army officer including how to motivate co-workers, cope with the 
unexpected and organize large, complex tasks, but they will also learn skills such as teamwork, 
tact, and effective communication which are in demand in both the civilian and business world. 

Army ROTC awards scholarships to many qualified students based strictly on merit to the most 
outstanding students who apply, regardless of their family financial status. Army ROTC Advanced 
Course students also receive a tax-free stipend of $200 per month. Scholarship students receive 
tuition, the $200 stipend and $450 per school year for books. Students entering the Advanced 
Course must agree to complete a period of military service, either Active Duty, Army Reserve or 
Army National Guard upon graduation. Students successfiilly completing the ROTC course will 
graduate with a diploma and a commission as a Second Lieutenant in the U.S. Army. A Professor 
of Military Science can provide a more detailed explanation of military service obligations and can 
also answer any other questions which may arise about Army ROTC. Call (919) 515-2428, visit 
the web site at http://www2.ncsu. eduyncsu/army_rotc or visit the offices next to the Student Center 
in Reynolds Coliseum for more information. 

Navy ROTC: Naval Reserve Officers Training Corps (NROTC) Program was established to 
educate and train qualified young men and women for service as a commissioned officer in the 
Navy or Marine Corps. The largest single source of Navy and Marine Corps officers, the NROTC 
program fills a vital need in preparing mature young men and women for leadership and 
management positions in an increasingly technical Navy and Marine Corps. Upon graduation from 
NC State, members receive a commission in the Navy or Marine Corps, where they can pursue 
careers as Naval Aviators, Surface Ship Warriors, Submariners or Marines. The diversity that the 
NROTC program offers demonstrates the diversity that has made the Navy-Marine Corps team so 
successful. The NROTC Program offers both a two- and three-year scholarship which covers the 
cost of tuition and entitles the midshipman to an allotment for books and a monthly stipend. A 
midshipman will be required to complete 21 hours of Naval Science courses, many of which can 
used as electives in his/her current program. The two-year scholarship recipients must attend five 
weeks of training the summer after joining the program in order to obtain half of these credits. 
Naval ROTC is a great opportunity to learn the skills needed to lead and manage people in the 



36 



technical Navy and Marine Corps of today. For more information please call the Naval Science 
Department at 515-6833. 

Health Services 

Student Health Services, located in the Student Health Center, offer health care to students in a 
facility staffed by six fiill-time physicians, six Nurse Practitioners, pharmacists, registered nurses, 
physical therapists, health educators and support staff A travel clinic and allergy clinic are also 
offered. 

During fall and spring semester. Health Services is open 8:00 a.m. to 9:00 p.m. Monday-Friday 
and 8:00 a.m.-12:00 noon weekends (except during holidays and breaks). Appointments are 
needed to see a health care provider and may be made in person at the Health Center or by calling 
515-7107. Gynecology appointments are made at 515-7762. Urgent medical problems will be seen 
at the clinic without appointment. Physicians maintain office hours Monday through Friday, 8:00 
a.m. -5:00 p.m. During summer sessions, hours are Monday-Friday, 8:00 a.m.-5:00 p.m. 

All currently enrolled students are eligible for medical care. The pre-paid health fee covers 
professional services such as nurse and M.D. visits, laboratory tests, cold medications and health 
education. There is a reduced charge for x-rays, prescriptions and specialty clinics. Students are 
responsible for all services received off-campus, e.g., off-campus M.D., hospital or lab/x-ray. 

HEALTH INSURANCE 

NC State strongly encourages each student to have accident and sickness insurance protection, 
either by their parents' group policy or under the NC State Student Insurance Plan. The policy 
offered by the University helps cover the cost of referrals to off-campus specialists or to hospitals 
for serious illnesses. For your protection, do not be uninsured! International students are required 
to have the NC State Student Insurance Plan. A brochure describing the NC State student plan is 
mailed to all students in July. Call (919) 828-0240 for additional information. 

Housing 

OFF-CAMPUS HOUSING 

The Housing Assignments Office maintains listings of off-campus housing accommodations 
provided by private landlords and students seeking roommates; however, arrangements for off- 
campus housing must be made by students seeking accommodations. The listings change 
frequently, and most landlords and tenants prefer to complete the rental transaction in person 
rather than by telephone or mail. The Housing Assignments Office, 1112 Pullen Hall, is open firom 
7:30 a.m. until 5:00 p.m., Monday through Friday. 

EDWARD S. KING VILLAGE 

The University also maintains 295 apartments in E. S. King Village for students with families, for 
single parents and graduate students. Rental rates are far below market value. Specific rates for 
studio, one- and two-bedroom apartments) can be obtained by calling (919) 515-2430. The E. S. 
King fax number is (919) 515-7613. 



37 



ON-CAMPUS HOUSING 

The University furnishes housing for approximately 7,000 students. The residence halls are 
grouped in three areas: East, Central and West Campus. Each of the areas provides laundry 
facilities, convenience stores, computer labs, grassy areas for sports and more. 

The 2001-02 rental fee for a basic residence hall double room is $1,260 per student per semester 
(the premium hall rate is $1,610 per student per semester), subject to change on an annual basis. 
For more information about amenities and/or availability, call the Housing Assignments Office at 
(919) 515-2440 The University Housing fax number is (919) 831-3542. The University Housing 
home page resides at http://www2.ncsu.edu/ncsu/housing on the Internet. 



38 



GRADUATE PROGRAMS 

The Graduate School offers programs of study leading to the master's degree in 9 1 fields and the 
doctorate in 54. Each student's program is planned with an advisory committee of graduate faculty 
members to provide the opportunity for gaining advanced knowledge in the particular field of 
study. Graduate education is the final stage in the development of intellectual independence. It is 
different from undergraduate education in that the student is encouraged to establish premises, to 
hypothesize and to defend both the procedure and the conclusions of independent 
investigation. The burden of proof for the verifiability of knowledge rests on the student, not on 
the faculty member. Emphasis is placed upon the student's scholarly development through formal 
course work, seminars, research and independent investigation. 

Graduate students are expected to familiarize themselves with the requirements for the degrees for 
which they are candidates and are held responsible for the fiilfillment of these requirements. 

Master's Degrees 

The Graduate School offers programs of study leading to the Master of Science degree, the Master 
of Arts degree and the Master's degree in certain designated fields. 

MASTER OF SCIENCE AND MASTER OF ARTS 

For all Master of Science and Master of Arts degrees, the programs are planned with the objective 
of making possible a reasonable, comprehensive mastery of the subject matter in a chosen field. In 
most cases, the Master of Science and Master of Arts programs provide training and experience in 
research in order to familiarize the student with the methods, ideals and goals of independent 
investigation. In these cases, representative of most Master of Science and Master of Arts degree 
programs, a thesis is required. A small number of Master of Science and Master of Arts programs 
do not require a thesis. 

MASTER'S DEGREE IN A DESIGNATED FIELD 

A number of departments and programs offer master's degrees in designated fields. These are 
professional degrees and do not require a thesis. 

REQUIREMENTS FOR MASTER'S DEGREES 

All departments and programs offering non-thesis master's degrees may choose to offer the degree 
as an "Option B" program which has a different set of requirements from regular master's 
programs. These programs will be identified in the section of this catalog titled "Fields of 
Instruction." Differences between the requirements of regular programs vs. Option B programs, 
where appropriate, are identified below. 

GRADUATE ADVISOR AND GRADUATE ADVISORY COMMITTEE 

All students in master's programs must have a graduate advisor who is a member of the Graduate 
Faculty m the student's major department or program. The graduate advisor is appointed by the 
Director of Graduate Programs. In addition, all students, except those in Option B programs, must 



39 



have a graduate advisory committee. The advisory committee is composed of at least three 
members of the Graduate Faculty. The graduate advisor serves as chair or co-chair of the 
committee. If the student has a minor, then one of the committee members must be from the minor 
department or program. The graduate advisory committee is appointed by the Director of Graduate 
Programs in the student's department or program. At the time of the request for a permit to 
schedule the final oral examination, the Graduate School verifies that the committee is constituted 
properly. 

PLAN OF GRADUATE WORK 

The student's program of study is planned so as to provide a comprehensive view of the major 
field of interest and in related areas of knowledge, sometime constituting a minor. As great a 
latitude is permitted in the selection of courses as is compatible with the well-defined major and, 
in many cases, supporting courses or a minor. In general, it is expected that at least two-thirds of 
the credits will be in the major. If there are credits in a minor or supporting areas, they normally 
would not exceed one-third of the total. Since there are many possible combinations of course 
work, a specific Plan of Graduate Work is developed by the advisory committee with the student. 
The course work to be taken by the student and the thesis topic, where applicable, must be 
approved by the student's advisory committee and the Director of Graduate Programs in the 
student's department or program. This should be done prior to completion of one-half of the 
credits on the plan. 

CREDITS 

A minimum of 30 semester credit hours is required for all master's degrees; however, many 
programs require more than thirty. Also, many students, in order to gain the breadth desired in 
their program or to make up deficits in their undergraduate degree, will actually take more credit 
hours than the minimum required by the program. At least 20 semester hours must come firom 
500-800-level courses. No more than two credit hours of departmental seminar may be included in 
the minimum 30-credit program. Programs that require a thesis may include no more than six 
hours of research credit (695) in the minimum 30-credit-hour program. Research credit is not 
appropriate in the non-thesis programs. Non-thesis programs may include no more than six hours 
of independent study credits in the minimum 30-credit program. Courses at the 400 level counted 
toward the minimal 30-hour requirement may not come from the major field. Master's thesis 
preparation (699) credits may not be used to satisfy the 30-credit hour requirement. 

Transfer credit: No more than six of the minimal 30-hour requirement will be accepted from 
other institutions. A graduate course which has been completed with a grade of "B" or better may 
be considered for transfer to a master's program provided that it has been completed in a graduate 
or post-baccalaureate classification at an accredited graduate school. Exceptions are allowed for 
transfer from foreign institutions if the department or program provides the Graduate School with 
adequate documentation that the course is relevant to the degree with appropriate content and level 
of instruction resulting in student competencies at least comparable to those of students taking the 
equivalent course at NC State and that the course was taught by faculty who are qualified to teach 
at the master's degree level. Transfer credit may not be used to fill the 20-hour 500-800-level 
requirement. Credit accepted by extension reduces the amount of credit that may be transferred 
from other institutions. 



40 



Transfer of Undergraduate Credit: Graduate credit may be allowed for up to 6 hours of the 
minimal 30-hour requirement for courses taken at NC State provided that it is at the 400 level or 
higher, that the grade is "B" or better, that it was not counted to fiilfill undergraduate requirements, 
and that it is recommended by the student's undergraduate advisor prior to enrollment in the 
course. No graduate credit will be allowed for excess credits completed in an undergraduate 
classification at another institution. 

Credit by Extension: A maximum of six semester credits taken prior to admission to a graduate 
program and earned through NC State extension study may be applied toward the minimal 30- 
hour requirement provided that the courses are graduate-level and taught by members of the NC 
State Graduate Faculty. If a student has been admitted to the Graduate School, six additional 
semester credits earned through NC State extension study may be used to meet the minimal 30- 
hour requirement. No graduate credit will be allowed for courses completed by extension at 
universities other than NC State. Credit accepted by extension reduces the amount of credit that 
may be transferred from other institutions. 

Credit by Examination: Credit by examination in graduate courses may be awarded for up to six 
credit hours. Passage of the examination entitles the student to credit only for the course; letter 
grades are not allowed for credit by examination. Credit by examination may not be obtained for 
research, seminars, project courses or audits. Residency requirements are not fiilfilled by courses 
in which credit is awarded by examination. Credit by examination is permitted when all of the 
following conditions exist: a course required on the Plan of Graduate Work is not taught within 
time periods indicated by the Graduate Catalog or in time periods limited by agreements with 
outside agencies; the student requesting the examination has not previously registered for the 
course, either for credit or audit; the academic standards for credit by examination are 
commensurate with the academic standards for the course; the examination for credit is approved 
by the Director of Graduate Programs and the examination is prepared by and supervised by 
appropriate faculty; credit is to be given only when the performance is judged to be equivalent to a 
"B" grade or higher; only one examination for credit is to be permitted for the same course; the 
request for credit by examination is approved by the Graduate School. 

Credits from Previous NC State Master's Degree: Only six credits from a previous NC State 
master's degree may be counted toward the minimal 30-hour requirement. 

Second Master's in the Same Field: The Graduate School will not admit or transfer a student to a 
master's program if he/she holds a master's degree in the same discipline without a statement of 
justification by the student's Director of Graduate Programs. 

MINOR 

The Graduate School does not require a minor; however, individual departments and programs 
may require a minor. All students, except those in Option B programs, have the option of selecting 
a minor. In most cases, the minor will be in a single department or program. In some cases, an 
interdisciplinary minor, consisting of related credits from more than one department or program, 
will be selected. When a student does select a minor, the minor credits on the Plan of Graduate 
Work must be approved by the graduate advisory committee member, and, in some cases, the 
Director of Graduate Programs, from the minor department or program. 



41 



CO-MAJOR 

Students may co-major at the master's level with the approval of both departments and/or 
programs and appropriate representation on the advisory committee. Co-majors must be within the 
same degree area, i.e.. Master of Science and Master of Science, Master of Arts and Master of 
Arts, Master's degree in a designated field and Master's degree in a designated field. Co-majors 
must meet all requirements of both departments and/or programs. On degree is awarded, and the 
co-major is noted on the transcript. Enrolled co-majors will be classified in one program for record 
purposes. 

LANGUAGE REQUIREMENTS 

A reading knowledge of one foreign language (Germanic, Romance or Slavic) is required by some 
programs for the Master of Arts and the Master of Science degrees. Other departments may 
designate that the language requirement be filled from among those languages in which the 
Department of Foreign Languages and Literatures conducts testing. Students should contact the 
major department for specific language requirements. 

Proficiency can be demonstrated in one of two ways: 

1 . By passing a traditional reading knowledge examination, which can be requested by the 
student at any time from the Department of Foreign Languages and Literatures. 

2. By passing the final examination in a course especially designed for graduate students 
who have no previous knowledge of a foreign language or who wish to refi-esh their 
knowledge of a language. The Department of Foreign Languages and Literatures offers 
such courses, normally in the fall, for each of the three major foreign languages: French 
(FLF 401), German (FLG 401) and Spanish (FLS 401). These courses concentrate 
exclusively on teaching students to understand the written word and do not provide 
instruction or testing in speaking and original composition. Failure to pass the course 
carries with it no penalty other than the fact that the student's language requirement will 
remain unfulfilled. These courses are neither counted for credit nor used in computing the 
grade point average. 

THESIS 

Theses prepared by candidates for the Master of Science and Master of Arts degrees, in programs 
requiring the thesis, must present an original investigation into a subject which has been approved 
by the student's advisory committee and the Director of Graduate Programs in the student's major. 
Three copies of the thesis in final form as approved by the advisory committee, each signed by the 
members of the advisory committee, must be submitted to the Graduate School by a specific 
deadline in the semester or summer session in which the degree is to be conferred. As an 
alternative, students may submit their theses in electronic format. Detailed information on the 
form and organization of the thesis is presented in the Graduate School's Thesis and Dissertation 
Guide which is available at the NC State Bookstores. 



42 



COMPREHENSIVE WRITTEN EXAMINATIONS 

Written examinations covering the subject matter of the major and supporting fields and/or the 
minor may be required. When required, such examinations must be successftiUy completed prior 
to requesting a permit to schedule the comprehensive final oral examination. Information 
concerning written examination schedules should be obtained from the student's department or 
program. 

COMPREHENSIVE FINAL ORAL EXAMINATIONS 

Candidates for master's degrees, except those in Option B programs, must pass a comprehensive 
oral examination to demonstrate to the advisory committee that he/she possesses a reasonable 
mastery of the subject matter of the major and supporting fields and that this knowledge can be 
used with promptness and accuracy. This examination may not be held until all other 
requirements, except completion of the course work in current registration during the final 
semester, are satisfied. A request for a permit to schedule the examination may be filed with the 
Dean of the Graduate School after the above conditions are met. The Graduate School will check 
to determine that the advisory committee and the courses taken by the student meet Graduate 
School requirements. If all requirements are met, the permit to schedule the final examination will 
be forwarded to the Director of Graduate Programs within 20 days of receipt of the request. Upon 
receipt of the permit, the student may proceed to schedule the exam at a time that is convenient to 
all members of the advisory committee. In those programs which require the thesis, the thesis must 
be submitted in complete form, except for such revisions which may be necessary as a resuh of the 
final exam, to all members of the advisory committee at least two weeks prior to the exam. 

A unanimous vote of approval of the advisory committee is required for passing the oral 
examination. Approval of the examination may be conditioned, however, upon completion of 
additional work to the satisfaction of the advisory committee. A formal reexamination will not be 
required in this case. Failure of a student to pass the oral examination terminates the student's 
graduate work at NC State unless the graduate advisory committee unanimously recommends a 
reexamination. Only one reexamination will be given. A form giving the date that the exam was 
conducted and the result of the examination and signed by all members of the advisory committee 
is forwarded to the Dean of the Graduate School by the Director of Graduate Programs in the 
student's department or program. A student may appeal all committee actions according to the 
Board of Trustees Policy 41-04, Uniform Student Grievance Procedure, following the NC State 
University Administrative Regulations on Grievance Procedures for Students. 

Oral examinations for master's degree candidates are open to the Graduate Faculty by right and to 
the University community by unanimous consent of the advisory committee and the student being 
examined. Discussions and decisions regarding the student's performance are private to the 
advisory committee. 

Students in Option B master's programs are not required to take a final oral examination. 

RESIDENCE 

Students engaged in a course of study leading to the master's degree are required to be in 
residence, pursuing graduate work, for a minimum of one full academic year or its equivalent. 



43 



TIME LIMIT 

All requirements for the master's degree must be completed within six calendar years, beginning 
with the date that the student first registers for courses carrying graduate credit applicable to the 
degree program, unless a more restrictive time limit has been has been established by the student's 
department or program or his/her college. 

Summary of Procedures for Master's Degrees 

ALL STUDENTS 

Application materials and required fees received. 

Application materials reviewed by department or programs. 

Department or program forwards recommendation regarding applicant's admissibility to 

the Graduate Dean. 

The Graduate School reviews the recommendation and the student is notified of the 

action taken on the request for admission. 

Student arrives, reports to the department or program, is assigned a graduate advisor and 

develops a roster of courses and credits with the advisor. 

Student complies with requests from Graduate School for updates copies of transcripts 

from previous colleges or universities. 

Student signs patent agreement and files with Graduate School. 

Student subject to continuous registration policy until graduation. 

Student passes language examination, if required. 

Student passes written examination, if required. 

Student submits diploma order form by end of sixth week of the semester or summer 

session of anticipated graduation. 

A grade point average of at least 3.00 for the degree requirements as well as on overall 

graduate course work at NC State is required for graduation. 

All degree requirements must be completed within six calendar years, beginning with the 

date the student commences courses carrying graduate credit applicable to the degree 

program, unless a more restrictive time limit has been established by the 

department/program or academic college/school 

STUDENTS IN OPTION B PROGRAMS 

• Plan of Graduate Work prepared by the student, in consultation with and with the 
approval of his/her graduate advisor and approved by Director of Graduate Programs 
prior to completion of one-half the credits on the plan. 

• Director of Graduate Programs submits requests for graduation checkout to the Graduate 
Dean no later that 30 working days after the first day of the semester (seven working days 
after the first day of the summer session) in which the student is taking the last course on 
his/her Plan of Graduate Work and anticipates graduation. 



44 



STUDENTS IN NON-THESIS PROGRAMS 

• Graduate advisory committee of three or more Graduate Faculty members is appointed by 
the Director of Graduate Programs. 

• Plan of Graduate Work prepared by the student, in consultation with and with the 
approval of his/her graduate advisory committee and approved by the Director of 
Graduate Programs prior to completion of one-half the credits on the plan. 

• When all requirements except completion of the course work in the final semester are 
satisfied, Director of Graduate Programs requests that the Graduate School issue permit 
to schedule the final oral examination. 

• If Graduate School requirements are met, a permit to schedule the final examination is 
issued by the Graduate School within 20 working days of receipt of the request. 

• Final examination is scheduled and conducted. 

• Final examination report, including date and result of the examination, submitted to the 
Graduate School by the Director of Graduate Programs. Report should be received by the 
Graduate School within five working days of the examination. 

• The deadline date for unconditionally passing the final examination in order for the 
student to graduate in a given semester or summer session appears in The Calendar in this 
catalog as well as other Graduate School calendars. 

STUDENTS IN THESIS PROGRAMS 

Graduate advisory committee of three or more Graduate Faculty members is appointed by 

the Director of Graduate Programs. 

Plan of Graduate Work prepared by the student, in consultation with and with the 

approval of his/her graduate advisory committee and approved by the Director of 

Graduate Programs prior to completion of one-half the credits on the plan. 

A copy of a preliminary draft of the thesis, if required, is submitted to the chair of the 

student's advisory committee. 

When all requirements except completion of the course work in the final semester are 

satisfied and after the thesis is complete except for such revisions as may be necessary as 

a result of the exam, the Director of Graduate Programs requests that the Graduate School 

issue permit to schedule the final oral examination. 

If Graduate School requirements are met, a permit to schedule the final examination is 

issued by the Graduate School within 20 working days of receipt of the request. 

At least two weeks prior to the final oral examination, the chair of the st\ident's advisory 

committee submits the thesis, if required, to the other members of the advisory committee 

for review. 

Final examination is scheduled and conducted. 

Final examination report, including date and result of the examination, submitted to the 

Graduate School by the Director of Graduate Programs. Report should be received by the 

Graduate School within five working days of the examination. 

Student submits three copies of the thesis, signed by each member of his/ her advisory 

committee, to the Graduate School. 

The deadline date for submitting three copies of the thesis to the Graduate School in 

order for the student to graduate in a given semester or summer session appears in The 

Calendar in this catalog as well as other Graduate School calendars. 



45 



• The thesis is reviewed by the Graduate School to insure that the format conforms with the 
specifications prescribed in the Thesis and Dissertation Guide. 

Doctor of Philosophy and Doctor of Education Degrees 

The doctorate symboHzes the abihty of the recipient to undertake original research and scholarly 
work at the highest levels without supervision. The degree is therefore not granted simply upon 
completion of a stated amount of course work but rather upon demonstration by the student of a 
comprehensive knowledge and high attainment in scholarship in a specialized field of study. The 
student must demonstrate this ability by writing a dissertation reporting the results of an original 
investigation and by passing a series of comprehensive examinations in the field of specialization 
and related areas of knowledge. 

Requirements for Doctorate Degrees 

ADVISORY COMMITTEE AND PLAN OF GRADUATE WORK 

An advisory committee of at least four graduate faculty members, one of whom will be designated 
as chair, will be appointed by the Dean of the Graduate School upon the recommendation of the 
director of graduate programs of the major department or program. The committee, which must 
include at least one representative of the minor field, will, with the student, prepare a Plan of 
Graduate Work which must be approved by the Director of Graduate Programs of the major 
department and the Graduate School. In addition to the course work to be undertaken, the subject 
of the student's dissertation must appear on the plan; and any subsequent changes in committee or 
subject or in the overall plan must be submitted for approval. 

The program of work must be unified, and all constituent parts must contribute to an organized 
program of study and research. Courses must be selected from groups embracing one principal 
subject of concentration, the major, and, when appropriate, from a cognate field, the 
minor. Normally, a student will select the minor work from a single discipline or field which, in 
the judgment of the advisory committee, provides relevant support to the major 

CO-MAJOR 

Students may co-major at the doctoral level with the approval of both departments and the 
appointment of a co-chair from each department or program on the advisory committee. Co- 
majors must meet all requirements for majors in both departments. One degree is awarded and the 
co-major is noted on the transcript. Co-majors are not permitted between Doctor of Philosophy 
and Doctor of Education degree programs. Enrolled co-majors will be classified in only one 
program for record purposes. 

RESIDENCE REQUIREMENT 

For the Doctor of Philosophy and the Doctor of Education degrees, the student is expected to be 
registered for graduate work at an accredited graduate school for at least six semesters beyond the 
baccalaureate degree. 



46 



The basic University residence requirements are defined below. However, academic 
colleges/schools have the prerogative of estabhshing more restrictive requirements within the 
respective schools. (The College of Education requires a minimum of one academic year of fiill- 
time resident study). 

At least two residence credits, as defined below, must be secured in continuous residence 
(registration in consecutive semesters) as a graduate student at the University. Failure to take work 
during the summer does not break continuity; however, summer work may be used in partial 
fulfillment of this requirement. 

Residence credit is determined by the number of semester hours of graduate work carried during a 
given term. During a regular semester, residence credit is calculated in the following manner: 

Semester Credits (Hours) Residence Credits 

9 or more 1 

6-8 2/3 

Less than 6 (including registration for "DR Dissertation Preparation" or , 

"Dissertation Research") 

The residence credit for a six-week summer term is equal to one-half of the corresponding amount 
for a regular semester. For example, six semester hours carried during a summer session will earn 
one-third of a residence credit; less than six credit hours will earn one-sixth of a residence credit. 

CREDITS 

A minimum of 54 credit hours beyond the master's degree are required for doctoral degrees; 
however, some departments or programs may required more than 54. Students who bypass the 
master's degree or get a master's degree at NC State as part of the doctoral program are required 
to earn a minimum of 72 credits beyond the bachelor's degree. Again, some departments or 
programs may require more. 

LANGUAGE REQUIREMENTS 

A reading knowledge of at least one modem foreign language (Romance, Germanic or Slavic) is 
required by some departments for the Doctor of Philosophy degree. Other departments may 
designate that the language requirement be filled from among those languages in which the 
Department of Foreign Languages and Literatures conducts testing. Doctoral students should 
contact the major department for specific language requirements. For the Doctor of Education 
degree, the decision as to whether or not there will be a language requirement is left to the 
student's advisory committee. 

The Department of Foreign Languages and Literatures offers courses in French, German and 
Spanish especially designed for graduate students who have no previous knowledge of a foreign 
language or who wish to refresh their knowledge of a language. These courses concentrate 
exclusively on teaching students to understand the written word and do not provide instruction or 



47 



testing in speaking and original composition. A passing grade on the final examination in one of 
these courses is sufficient evidence of a reading knowledge of the language. 

To demonstrate comprehension in depth of one language, a student must not only prove that one 
possesses a reading knowledge of the language but also that he or she is proficient in the oral and 
compositional elements of that language. Students desiring to master one language in depth should 
consult the head of the Department of Foreign Languages and Literatures concerning the specific 
courses which will be necessary to achieve this comprehension; specific arrangements will depend 
upon the student's background in the language. 

Students whose native language is other than English may use English as one of the languages 
when two are required for the Doctor of Philosophy degree. When English is submitted in partial 
fulfillment of the dual language requirement, the native language may not be used as the other 
language. 

When only one language is required in the student's program, certification for that language must 
occur on this campus. 

PRELIMINARY COMPREHENSIVE EXAMINATIONS 

After completing the language requirement, if required, but not earlier than the end of the second 
year of graduate study and not later than one semester (four months) before the final oral 
examination, each doctoral student is required to take the preliminary comprehensive 
examinations. The examinations consist of two parts: written examinations and an oral 
examination. Requirements for written examinations in the minor field, if appropriate, are left to 
the discretion of the department or program in which the student is minoring. 

The written portion may be conducted in one of two ways. In the first, each member of the 
advisory committee prepares a set of questions for the student's response, and answers to each set 
are returned to the appropriate member for grading. This procedure is used by departments which 
have a relatively small number of doctoral students. 

Many of the larger departments have developed departmental written examinations to be used for 
all students, and scheduled dates are announced well in advance. Where written departmental 
examinations of this kind are used, the student will be expected to make arrangements to schedule 
these examinations. 

Regardless of the method employed, the questions involved may cover any phase of the course 
work taken by the student during graduate study or any subject logically related to an 
understanding of the subject matter in the major and minor areas of study. The questions are 
designed to measure the student's mastery of the subject matter and the adequacy of preparation 
for research. Failure to pass the written preliminary examinations terminates the student's work at 
this institution, subject to departmental and/or school policies with respect to reexamination. 

Upon satisfactory completion of the written portion of the preliminary examinations and after 
completion of all course work relevant to the examination, authorization for the preliminary oral 
examination is requested from the Graduate School. This examination is conducted by the 
student's advisory committee and is open to all graduate faculty members. The student and the 



48 



examining committee will be notified by the Graduate School of the arranged time and place. The 
oral examination is designed to test the student's ability to relate factual knowledge to specific 
circumstances, to use this knowledge with accuracy and promptness and to demonstrate a 
comprehensive understanding of the field of specialization and related areas. 

A unanimous vote of approval by the members of the advisory committee is required for the 
student to pass the preliminary oral examination. Approval may be conditioned, however, on the 
successfiil completion of additional work in some particular field(s). All committee actions may 
be appealed following university policies and regulations on student grievances. 

Failure to pass the preliminary oral examination terminates the student's work at this institution 
unless the examining committee recommends a reexamination. No reexamination may be given 
until at least one full semester has elapsed, and only one reexamination is permitted. 

CANDIDACY 

A doctoral student is admitted to candidacy upon passing the preliminary examinations without 
conditions or after fulfilling any conditions specified by the advisory committee. 

FINAL ORAL EXAMINATION 

The final oral examination is scheduled after the dissertation is complete except for such revisions 
as may be necessary as a result of the examination, but not earlier than one semester or its 
equivalent after admission to candidacy and not before all required course work has been 
completed or is currently in progress. The examination consists of the candidate's defense of the 
methodology used and the conclusions reached in the research, as reported in the dissertation. It is 
conducted by an examining committee, which consists of the student's advisory committee. This 
examination is open to the University community. 

A unanimous vote of approval of the advisory committee is required for passing the final oral 
examination. Approval may be conditioned, however, on the student's meeting specific 
requirements prescribed by the student's advisory committee. Failure of a sttjdent to pass the 
examination terminates one's work at this institution unless the advisory committee recommends a 
reexamination. No reexamination may be given until one full semester has elapsed and only one 
reexamination is permitted. 

THE DISSERTATION 

The doctoral dissertation presents the results of the student's original investigation in the field of 
major interest. It must represent a contt-ibution to knowledge, be adequately supported by data and 
be wTitten in a manner consistent with the highest standards of scholarship. Publication is 
expected. 

The dissertation will be reviewed by all members of the advisory committee and must receive their 
approval prior to submission to the Graduate School. Three copies of the document signed by all 
members of the student's advisory committee must be submitted to the Graduate School by a 
specific deadline in the semester or summer session in which the degree is to be conferred. As an 
alternative, students may submit their dissertations in electronic format. Prior to final approval, the 



49 



dissertation will be reviewed by the Graduate School to insure that the format conforms to the 
specifications prescribed in the Thesis and Dissertation Guide. Detailed information on form and 
organization of the dissertation is presented in the University's Thesis and Dissertation Guide 
which is available in the NC State Bookstores. 

The University has a requirement that all doctoral dissertations be microfilmed by University 
Microfilms International, of Ann Arbor, Michigan, which includes publication of the abstract in 
Dissertation Abstracts International. The student is required to pay for the microfilming 
service. (See "Special Registration and Fees" under "Tuition and Fees.") 

TIME LIMIT 

Doctoral students are allowed a maximum of six calendar years from admission to the doctoral 
program to attain candidacy for the degree and a maximum often calendar years to complete all 
degree requirements. Academic colleges/schools or departments may have more restrictive 
requirements than the above stated policy. 

Summary of Procedures for Doctor of Philosophy and Doctor of Education Degrees 

• Application materials and required fee received. 

• Application materials reviewed by department or program. 

• Department or program forwards recommendation regarding applicant's admissibility to 
Graduate Dean 

• Graduate School reviews the recommendation and notifies the student of the action taken 
on the request for admission. 

• Student arrives, reports to the department or program, is assigned a graduate advisor and 
develops a roster of courses and credits with the advisor. 

• Student complies with requests from Graduate School for updated copies of transcripts 
from previous colleges or universities 

• Student signs patent agreement and files with Graduate School 

• Student subject to continuous registration policy until graduation. 

• Advisory committee of at least four graduate faculty members appointed by the Graduate 
Dean upon the recommendation of the director of graduate programs. 

• Graduate Dean appoints a Graduate School Representative to student's committee, if 
required. 

• A dissertation subject is selected and an outline of the proposed research submitted to the 
student's advisory committee and the director of graduate programs for review and 
approval. 

• Plan of Graduate Work prepared by the student, in consultation with and with the 
approval of his/her graduate advisory committee and director of graduate programs, and 
forwarded to the Graduate School for approval as soon as feasible after completion of 12 
hours of course work. 

• Student passes language examination(s), if required. 

• Written examinations in the major and minor fields, if appropriate, are scheduled no 
earlier than the end of the second year of graduate study and not later than one semester 
before the final oral examination. 

• When all written examinations have been completed satisfactorily, the director of 
graduate programs requests the scheduling of the preliminary oral examination at least 



50 



two weeks prior to the suggested date. Upon approval of the request, the Graduate School 

notifies the student and the examining committee of the time and place. 

The report of the examination is sent to the Graduate School and if the examination has 

been passed without conditions, the student is admitted to candidacy. 

A copy of the preliminary draft of the dissertation is submitted to the chair of the 

student's advisory committee for review. 

At least two weeks prior to the final oral examination, the chair of the student's advisory 

committee submits the dissertation to advisory committee members for review. A copy is 

submitted to the Graduate School Representative at least one week prior to the exam. 

One semester or its equivalent after admission to candidacy or later, after the dissertation 

IS complete except for such revisions as may be necessary as a result of the final 

examination, and at least two weeks prior to the suggested date, the student's advisory 

committee chair or director of graduate programs requests the scheduling of the final oral 

examination. Upon approval of the request, the student and the examining committee, 

including the Graduate School representative, are notified of the time and place of the 

examination. 

Results of the final oral examination are forwarded to the Graduate School. 

Upon passing the final oral examination, three copies of the dissertation signed by each 

member of the student's advisory committee and five copies of the absttact must be 

submitted to the Graduate School by a specific deadline in the semester or summer 

session in which the degree is to be conferred. As an alternative students may submit 

their dissertations in electronic format. One copy each of the University Microfilms 

Agreement, the Survey of Earned Doctorate, and the Graduate School Exit Survey forms 

must be completed and submitted with the dissertation. 

The dissertation is reviewed by the Graduate School to insure that the format conforms 

with the specifications prescribed in the Thesis and Dissertation Guide. 

All course work scheduled in a graduate degree classification must be completed prior to 

graduation. 

A grade point average of at least 3.0 for the degree requirements as well as on overall 

graduate course work at NC State is required for graduation. 

The doctoral residence requirement of 2 residence credits must be satisfied. 

All degree requirements must be completed within ten years from admission to the 

doctoral program. 



51 



The NC State Libraries 

Graduate students are one of the NC State Libraries' most active user groups, and the library is 
cominitted to supporting their needs for information resources and services. The hbrary system 
consists of the main D. H. Hill Library; four branches serving the specialized needs of prograrns in 
design, natural resources, textiles and veterinary medicine; and an affiliated library serving the 
College of Education and Psychology. Three studies in the D. H. Hill Library are available only to 
graduate students for use of computers or as lounges. The D. H. Hill Library is open 24 hours a 
day during the fall and spring semesters. 

The Libraries' collections contain more than 2.8 million volumes of books and bound journals, 
nearly 36,000 serials, and hundreds of electronic resources. They are particularly strong in the 
biological and physical sciences, engineering, agriculture, forestry, textiles and architecture, with 
the arts, humanities and social sciences also well represented. The NC State Libraries is a U.S. 
government documents depository and a U.S. patent depository. The Media Center offers audio, 
video and multimedia materials, with equipment for group and individual use. A Scanning Lab 
provides help with converting materials to digital formats. 

The NC State Libraries Information System extends access to a growing array of online resources, 
from indexes to fiill-text journals, which are accessible from both on and off campus. Users can 
search the NC State Libraries' holdings as well as those of Duke, UNC-Chapel Hill and NC 
Central. In the Libraries' Learning and Research Center for the Digital Age, the Learning 
Technologies Service offers help in applying new information technologies to instruction (e.g., in 
developing web-based courses), the Information Technologies Teaching Center offers instruction 
in their use and the Scholarly Communication Center gives guidance in matters such as copyright. 
Laptop computers are available for in-building use in D. H. Hill and the branches. 

The Libraries provides interlibrary loan services to obtain material from other research libraries. 
Direct borrowing privileges are available with Duke, UNC-Chapel Hill and other UNC system 
schools. The TRIPSaver service delivers library materials from Duke, UNC-CH or NCCU with 48 
hours of request. Also available are orientation tours, lectures on library use for all new students, 
e-mail reference service and in-depth reference service geared to the individual needs of graduate 
students. Distance Learning Services are available for students and faculty engaged in on-campus 
instructional programs. 



52 



Institutes 

RESEARCH TRIANGLE - The unique "Research Triangle" in North Carohna has captured 
national and international attention. It is comprised of the Research Triangle Park, a world- 
renowned research park, and three major research universities. Because of this wealth of 
educational and research opportunities, the Triangle area contains the highest total of 
Ph.D. scientists and engineers on a per capita basis in the nation. The Triangle Universities— NC 
State, the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill and Duke University— have a subsidiary 
campus in the Research Triangle Park— the Research Triangle Institute. The Institute, which 
operates as a contract research organization, has an annual research revenue of approximately 
$122 million. 

The Research Triangle Park, founded in 1959, now has more than 59 public and private industrial 
research facilities, situated on 6,800 acres of land. Over 34,000 people work in the park and over 
30,000 additional jobs have been created outside the Park as a result of its 

existence. Organizations in the Park include such government facilities as the National Humanities 
Center, the National Institute of Environmental Health Sciences, the Environmental Protection 
Agency, and the National Center for Health Statistics. Private companies such as Glaxo Smith 
Kline, Nortel and Reichhold Chemicals have their North American headquarters in the Park. Two 
major, state-supported research initiatives in microelectronics and biotechnology are located in the 
Park and North Carolina's Supercomputing Center is housed there as well. Faculty and graduate 
students from the universities work closely with many of the Park companies. Scientists and 
researchers from companies like GlaxoSmithKline, IBM and Becton-Dickinson frequently hold 
adjunct appointments in one or another of the Triangle Universities. 

INSTITUTE OF STATISTICS - The Institute of Statistics is composed of two sections, one at 
NC State and the other at UNC-Chapel Hill. At NC State, the Institute provides statistical 
collaborative services to all branches of the institution, sponsors research in statistical theory and 
methodology and coordinates the teaching of statistics at the undergraduate and graduate 
levels. The instructional and other academic functions are performed by the Department of 
Statistics, which forms a part of the Institute. 

WATER RESOURCES RESEARCH INSTITUTE - The Water Resources Research Institute is 
a unit of the UNC System headquartered in Jordan Hall on the NC State campus. It is one of 54 
state water institutes authorized by the Water Resources Research Art of 1 964 to administer and 
promote federal/state partnerships in research and information transfer on water-related issues. 
WRRI receives federally appropriated funds through the U.S. Department of Interior and state 
fiinding through the UNC system to enable it to identify and support research needed to help solve 
water quality and water resources problems in N.C. Research is conducted by faculty and graduate 
students of senior colleges and universities in N.C. WRRI publishes peer-reviewed reports on 
completed research projects and arranges for technology transfer from researchers to state agency 
personnel and others who can put the research results to work. The Institute also sponsors 
educational seminars and conferences and provides public information on water issues through 
publication of a newsletter. 



53 



Special Laboratories, Facilities and Centers 

BIOLOGY FIELD LABORATORY - The Biology Field Laboratory is located eight miles from 
the University campus and comprises a 20-acre pond, 180 acres of extremely varied vegetation 
types and a modem laboratory building. The latter contains two laboratories, one for class use and 
another principally for research. 

The many unique ecological situations found in this area make it ideal for use by advanced classes 
of most biological science departments. Likewise, the area is well adapted to a variety of research 
projects by faculty, graduate students and undergraduates because of its habitat diversity. The 
close proximity of the laboratory facility to the campus makes possible many types of behavioral, 
physiological, ecological, taxonomic and limnological studies that could be accomplished only 
with great difficulty at other locations. 

CENTER FOR ADVANCED ELECTRONIC MATERIALS PROCESSING (AEMP) - The 

Center for Advanced Electronic Materials Processing was established in 1988. The center's 
program is interdisciplinary and involves collaboration among chemists, physicists, materials 
scientists and electrical, chemical, computer and mechanical engineers. The research focuses on 
the development of electronic materials processing technologies that will provide the capability of 
producing submicron electronic devices. The program emphasizes low thermal budget processes 
using plasma and thermal and optically assisted techniques as well as the automation and control 
of those processes. It is a joint effort with researchers from the University of North Carolina 
(Chapel Hill and Charlotte), Duke University, North Carolina A&T State University and MCNC. 

CENTER FOR ASEPTIC PROCESSING AND PACKAGING STUDIES (CAPPS) - The 

Center for Aseptic Processing and Packaging Studies was established in October 1987 to promote 
cooperative research between university and industrial researchers and to fiirther scientific 
knowledge in areas of food and pharmaceutical aseptic processing and packaging. The center is 
funded by the National Science Foundation, NC State and industrial members from food, 
pharmaceutical and packaging industries. The objectives of the center are to support industrially 
relevant, flindamental research in aseptic processing and packaging, to enhance product quality 
and improve efficiency, and to communicate information gained from basic research to industry 
for development and marketing. 

Graduate students working on CAPPS projects will be exposed to industrial concerns and given 
the opportunity to work first-hand with industry in solving problems and making practical 
application of their research. 

CENTER FOR ADVANCED COMPUTING AND COMMUNICATION - CACC is an NSF- 
sponsored IndustryAJniversity Cooperative Research with research sites at NC State and Duke 
University. An advisory board comprised of representatives of member companies and 
government agencies meets twice a year to direct the Center's research activities. Faculty and 
graduate students also work closely with each member's technical staff on a variety of research 
projects. 

The Center's mission is to carry out basic and applied research on problems having both industrial 
and academic relevance, to transfer these results to the members and to provide students with a 
challenging educational opportunity. The research goal is to create concepts, methods and tools for 



54 



use in the analysis, design and implementation of advanced computer and communication 
systems. CACC has the unique capability to develop technology from theory to prototype. 

CENTER FOR ENGINEERING APPLICATIONS OF RADIOISOTOPES - The Center for 
Engineering Applications of Radioisotopes was established in 1980 within the Department of 
Nuclear Engineering and associated with the Department of Chemical Engineering. It is composed 
primarily of faculty and their graduate students doing research related to the measurement 
applications of radiation and radioisotopes in industry. This includes the use of short-lived 
radioactive tracers, radiation gauges, radiation analyzers and industrial computed tomography. 
Excellent experimental facilities are available including solid state detectors and the NC State 
PULSTAR Reactor. The Center's programs are financed largely by an Associates Program of 
Industrial Members and contracts and grants from industry and federal agencies. 

CENTER FOR LEARNING TECHNOLOGIES (CLT) - The Center for Learning 
Technologies is a multimedia service facility located in the College of Education and Psychology. 
Students are instructed through workshops, classes and/or individualized training in the effective 
delivery of information and the design/production of instructional materials using a variety of 
computer technologies. 

CENTER FOR RESEARCH AND DEVELOPMENT IN MATHEMATICS AND SCIENCE 
EDUCATION - The center, one often centers in the North Carolina Mathematics and Science 
Education Network, is the only research and development center in the network. Established 
within the Department of Mathematics, Science and Technology Education in 1984, the center 
conducts research and development activities for precollege students, preservice teachers, in- 
service teachers and University faculty. The center identifies areas of need in mathematics and 
science education and forms partnerships with federal, state, local and private funding agencies to 
work collaboratively to address the increasing student achievement. Grants have been obtained 
from the National Science Foundation, Office of Education, State Department of Public 
Instruction, Local Education Agencies and IBM to introduce changes that incorporate technology 
and active learning into the mathematics and science curriculum, K-16. In addition, the center 
supports graduate students and provides them with opportunities to write grants and to design, 
conduct and report on educational research. 

CENTER FOR RESEARCH IN SCIENTIFIC COMPUTATION (CRSC) - The Center for 
Research in Scientific Computation is a formally recognized, multidisciplinary center of the 
greater University of North Carolina System. The CRSC is administered by NC State and the 
College of Physical and Mathematical Sciences. The purpose of the Center is to promote research 
in scientific computing and to provide a focal point for research in computational science, 
engineering and applied mathematics. Data-massive and/or computationally intensive problems 
provide ideal projects for training graduate students in applied mathematics. With advanced 
computing methodologies, students and postdoctoral fellows address important issues in processes 
of modelling and design. 

Research topics of interest to CRSC faculty include a variety of problems in scientific 
computation, numerical analysis and numerical optimization with applications to such areas as 
fluid mechanics and flow control, smart materials and structures, nondestructive testing, acoustics, 
material sciences and manufacturing processes, population dynamics, environmental sciences, 
signal processing, computer performance evaluation and nuclear reactor physics. 



55 



CENTER FOR SOUND AND VIBRATION - The Center for Sound and Vibration, established 
in 1969 and administered within the Department of Mechanical and Aerospace Engineermg, is 
composed of faculty pursuing the solution of a wide variety of problems such as occur in 
machinery and aircraft design particularly related to vibration and sound. Graduate programs exist 
at M.S. and Ph.D. levels in fields such as noise and vibration control, aeroacoustics, hearing 
conservation, computer-aided machinery design, active control of vibration and sound, and signal 
processing. Outstanding experimental facilities, including large anechoic and reverberant rooms 
and computer graphics equipment, are available. The Center's programs are financed largely by 
grants and contracts from industry and federal and state agencies. 

DIAGNOSTIC TEACHING CLINIC - The Diagnostic Teaching Clinic is operated by the 
graduate program in special education within the College of Education for the purposes of 
providing graduate students with opportunities to gain both observational and applied clinical 
experience in diagnosing and teaching exceptional students of all ages. The clinic accepts referrals 
from local school systems and from agencies and individuals within the community. Staff, which 
includes graduate interns, evaluates the referred clients, develops educational programs for them in 
conjunction with the referring agency and demonstrates teaching techniques for the benefit of 
those persons who will work with the children. This clinic is open during the day, late afternoon 
and early evening hours during the fall and spring semesters and throughout the summer months 
and is utilized by graduate students from several departments with allied curricula in education 
and psychology. 

ELECTRIC POWER RESEARCH CENTER - The Electric Power Research Center is a 
university/industry cooperative research center established in 1985 within the College of 
Engineering. The Center is ftinded by the university and sponsoring organizations from the 
various sectors of the electric utility industry including nuclear fiiel vendors. The purpose of the 
Center is to foster the excellence of research and graduate-level degree programs in electric power 
systems engineering. Motivation for industrial firms to join with the Center derives from close 
university/industry interaction, the pooling of membership dues to sponsor research of mutual 
interest and the enhanced professional and research opportunities provided to faculty and students. 
The current research program mainly involves faculty from the Department of Nuclear 
Engineering. 

ELECTRON MICROSCOPE FACILITIES - There are three electron microscope facilities at 
NC State available to graduate students and faculty for research purposes. The College of 
Agriculture and Life Sciences (CALS) Center for Electron Microscopy is located in Gardner Hall, 
the College of Engineering (COE) Analytical Instrumentation Facility ( AIF) is in Burlington 
Engineering Labs, Engineering Graduate Research Center (EGRC) is located on Centennial 
Campus and the College of Veterinary Medicine (CVM) Laboratory for Advanced Electron and 
Light Optical Methods (LAELOM) is located in the NC State College of Veterinary Medicine on 
Hillsborough Street. 

The CALS Center for Electron Microscopy offers complete service support in all areas of 
Biological Electron Microscopy. The Center has two scanning microscopes: a Philips 505T and a 
JEOL T-300 and two transmission electron microscopes: a JEOL lOOS and a Philips 400T-STEM 
equipped with a C400M computer control system. The Center is also equipped with all of the 
necessary biological preparatory equipment. 



56 



Formal instruction is provided through the microbiology curriculum for transmission electron 
microscopy, scanning electron microscopy and ultramicrotomy. The Center also provides support, 
service and training in a wide variety of digital imaging. Advanced techniques are provided on an 
individual basis or through workshops. 

The COE Analytical Instrumentation Facility (AIF) is equipped with an Hitachi S-3200N 
variable pressure scanning transmission microscope (VPSEM), two high resolution JEOL 6400F 
field emission scanning electron microscopes (FESEM) and a Cameca lMS-6f Ion Microscope. 
One 6400F is equipped with a Link Pentafet energy dispersive x-ray system capable of detecting 
low Z elements (down to boron). In addition, all microscopes are equipped with both film and 
direct digital imaging capabilities. Digital data acquisition capability allows direct computer 
display and storage of images greatly facilitating image processing and utilization for reports and 
publications. 

The S-3200N VPSEM accommodates large (6-inch diameter) specimens and in the variable 
pressure mode can image wet, oily and non-conductive specimens in their natural state with up to 
35A resolution, greatly reducing or eliminating sample preparation requirements. 

The JEOL 6400F field emission SEMs can handle up to 6-inch diameter samples and operate at 
very low accelerating voltages while maintaining high spatial resolution. The superior brightness 
and small spot size of the cold cathode field emission electron sources on JEOL 6400F 
instruments enable them to resolve 14A at an accelerating voltage of 30 keV and 70A at 1.0 keV. 

The state-of-the-art Cameca IMS 6f Ion Microscope is a high-performance, secondary ion mass 
spectrometry (SIMS) equipped with oxygen, cesium and gallium ion sources providing ppb to ppt 
sensitivity for most elements and a digital data acquisition system for acquiring and processing 
both 2-D and 3-D elemental distributions with atomic layer depth resolution and <0.1nm lateral 
resolution. 

All microscopes are supported by complete materials specimen preparation, dark room and data 
processing facilities including several light microscopes and x-ray diffi-actometers. AIF analytical 
professionals teach regularly scheduled courses as well as short courses covering the analytical 
techniques available through AIF. They are also available for collaboration with and direct one- 
on-one instruction for graduate students. 

The CVM Laboratory for Advanced Electron and Light Optical Methods (LAELOM) - The 

CVM LAELOM is a research/service/teaching facility housing all the optical equipment to 
examine cytological, histological and gross specimens, and the equipment to perform 
morphometric analyses, and to prepare material for presentations and publication. Individuals can 
prepare their own cryosections for light microscopy and immunological staining and can also 
prepare their own transmission and scanning electron microscopy samples. In addition, the 
LAELOM staff can prepare any and all of these materials for investigators as well as cut ultrathin 
frozen sections for immunolabeling and enzyme cytochemistry. The LAELOM offers individual 
training in light microscopy, morphometry and darkroom work as well as a formal course in 
biological transmission and scanning electron microscopy techniques (CBS 732). A course 
covering photography and photomicroscopy in scientific illustration is taught in the LAELOM as 
part of the summer Biotechnology series (BIT 815Q). A computer-operated Philips EM208S 
transmission electron microscope was installed in May 1999 in complement the JEOL JSM-35 CF 



57 



scanning electron microscope. An automated Olympus VANOX photomicroscope and WILD 
photomacroscope are available to students and investigators as well as a fully equipped darkroom 
for processing black-and-white negatives and prints. Equipment for making black-and-white 2x2 
slides for projection is available.The LAELOM offers consultation services for all these 
techniques in terms of specimen preparation, film selection, and cost determination for purposes of 
grant preparation. The LAELOM is fully GLP-compliant. 

HIGHLANDS BIOLOGICAL STATION - NC State is an institutional member of the 
Highlands Biological Foundation which provides support for the Highlands Biological Station of 
the University of North Carolina. This is an inland biological field station located at Highlands, 
North Carolina. The town of Highlands is in the heart of the Southern Appalachians at an 
elevation of 3,823 feet. The area has an extremely diverse biota and the highest rainfall in the 
eastern United States. 

Facilities are available throughout the year for pre-and post-doctoral research in botany, zoology, 
soils and geology. The laboratory building with research rooms and cubicles and the library are 
well equipped for field-oriented research. Also, five cottages and a dining hall are located on the 
edge of a six-acre lake. In addition to 16 acres surrounding the lake, the station owns several tracts 
of undisturbed forested land available for research. Research grants available through the Station 
provide stipends for room, board and research expenses. 

INTEGRATED MANUFACTURING SYSTEMS ENGINEERING INSTITUTE- The 

Integrated Manufacturing Systems Engineering Institute was established at NC State in 1984 to 
provide interdisciplinary educational, research and technology transfer program in manufacturing 
systems engineering. The objectives of this program are to educate engineers in the theory and 
practice of integrated manufacturing systems technology; to conduct basic and applied research on 
topics in cooperation with industry on problems of contemporary manufacturing system; and to 
engage in technology transfer with industry. 

Central to all aspects of the Institute's operation and activity is in the integration of computer-aided 
processes in the design and control of manufacturing facilities. Through both internally and 
externally funded research projects the Institute contributes to the solution of generic design and 
manufacturing engineering problems and provides a vehicle for technology transfer. 

LEARNING RESOURCES LIBRARY - The Learning Resources Library, administered by the 
College of Education, is located in Poe Hall. The library maintains a collection of print and audio- 
visual materials and equipment with emphasis on teaching methods, research, administration and 
psychology. An extensive collection of state-adopted secondary level textbooks includes French, 
Spanish, language arts, mathematics, science, social studies and vocational education. Audio- 
visual equipment is available for instruction, research and previewing. 

MARS MISSION RESEARCH CENTER - The Mars Mission Research Center is one of eight 
University Space Engineering Research Centers established by NASA to broaden the nation's 
engineering capability to meet the critical needs of the civilian space program. The goal of the 
center is to focus on educational and research technologies used in the design of spacecraft for 
planetary exploration with particular emphasis on Mars. It is a cooperative program involving 
faculty, undergraduate and graduate students at NC State and NC A&T State University. The 
research is a cross-disciplined program involving (1) hypersonic aerodynamics and propulsion, (2) 



58 



composite materials and fabrication, (3) light-weight structures and (4) spacecraft 

controls. Students and faculty conduct part of their research at NASA Centers and participating 

industries. 

MATERIALS RESEARCH CENTER - The Materials Research Center was established in 1984 
at NC State as an interdisciplinary program involving persons representing the Departments of 
Chemistry, Electrical and Computer Engineering, Materials Science and Engineering and 
Physics. The present thrust area of the Center concerning thin films and coatings serves as a focal 
point for this cooperative research. The experimental efforts are conducted within the four 
departments noted above. 

MCNC - NC State is a participating member of MCNC which conducts research programs in 
information and electronics technologies in partnership with other N. C. institutions. Other 
participating institutions are UNC-Chapel Hill, Duke University, NC A&T State University, 
UNC-Charlotte and the Research Triangle Institute. 

Faculty and students at NC State have access to the use of MCNC facilities on sponsored research 
projects. Areas of interest include systems design, systems engineering, integrated circuit 
fabrication technology, semiconductor materials, device physics, advanced packaging and 
interconnection technologies, micro-electromechanical systems (MEMS), high performance 
computing and advanced networking research and development. Departments at NC State which 
are actively involved in the program include electrical and computer engineering, computer 
science, physics, chemistry, and materials science and engineering. 

NUCLEAR REACTOR PROGRAM - The Nuclear Reactor Program (NRP) provides 
specialized nuclear facilities to the North Carolina academic and industrial communities. These 
facilities are used for teaching, research and service. The NRP supports graduate research and 
undergraduate programs in a wide variety of academic departments. Facilities include the 
PULSTAR Nuclear Reactor, the Nuclear Services Analytical Laboratories, Health Physics 
Laborato ries and the Scaled Pressurized Water Reactor Facility (SPWRF). The PULSTAR 
Reactor is a 1 -megawatt research and training reactor. Irradiation capabilities include wet and dry 
vertical ports, horizontal beam tubes, a pneumatic transfer system and a graphite thermal 
column. Neutron radiography, prompt gamma activation analysis and neutron depth profiling 
facilities are permanently installed. 

The Nuclear Services Laboratories are well-equipped to perform routine reactor irradiations, 
neutron activation analysis, isotope production and low-level counting. The laboratories maintain 
ten high-purity Ge and GeLi detectors, two multi-station Nuclear Data Acquisition and Analysis 
Systems, a Liquid Scintillation Counting System, an Alpha Spectroscopy System, sample 
preparation equipment and an extensive set of standards. The SPWRF is a non-nuclear working 
scale model of a two-loop pressurized water reactor that is used for teaching and research. 

The Nuclear Reactor Program is part of the Department of Nuclear Engineering and is located in 
the Burlington Engineering Laboratories on the main NC State campus. 

OFFICE OF INFORMATION TECHNOLOGY - The Office of Information Technology 
provides computing services and networking services via the University's Data Communications 



59 



System. This system links most computing systems on campus, including the on-line library 
catalog, and also provides access to the Internet. 

The Information Technology facility includes a UNIX- and NT-based client/server environment 
and software, including word processing, electronic mail, spreadsheets and math tools. Several 
networked public facilities are located on campus. Information Technology also provides an array 
of centralized services including data networking, consultation, short courses, software licensing, 
campus electronic information system through World Wide Web and instructional support. 

A number of specialized computing facilities also exist in most colleges/schools which provide 
specialized education and research computing for their students. The University participates in the 
North Carolina Supercomputing Center and provides high bandwidth communications to CRAY 
vector and parallel supercomputers at the Center. 

ORGANIZATION FOR TROPICAL STUDIES - NC State is an institutional member of the 
Organization for Tropical Studies (GTS), a consortium of North and Central American universities 
which maintains field research and teaching facilities in Costa Rica. Each year OTS offers a series 
of courses that are open to NC State graduate students including tropical biology, agroecology, 
agroforestry and tropical agricultural biology. These 8-week courses, offered in winter and 
summer, are taught in Costa Rica and make use of a network of OTS field stations located 
throughout the country. 

The OTS facilities in Costa Rica also provide a unique opportunity for tropical research by NC 
State graduate students and faculty. The principal field station, located in the northeastern Atlantic 
lowlands, has excellent laboratory and housing facilities and provides access to a 3,500-acre tract 
owned by OTS. Another station is located at mid-elevation in southeastern Costa Rica near the 
Panamanian border. OTS also utilizes various other sites, including a seasonally dry area in the 
northwestern part of the country and a high-elevation area at 10,000 feet in the Talamanca 
range. More information about OTS may be obtained through the International Programs Office of 
the College of Agriculture and Life Sciences. 

PESTICIDE RESIDUE RESEARCH LABORATORY - The Pesticide Residue Research 
Laboratory is a facility in the College of Agriculture and Life Sciences devoted to determining the 
environmental fate of pesticide residues primarily in air, plants, soils and water. Although the 
laboratory is administered through the Department of Toxicology, it serves the total needs of the 
College in cooperative research projects requiring pesticide residue analysis. 

Although the laboratory functions as a focal point for residue research involving interdepartmental 
cooperation, the faculty in the laboratory conduct independent research on the fate of pesticides, 
indoors, after applications in urban environments and their movement and persistence in plants, 
soils and water after agricultural applications. 

The laboratory is equipped with gas. High Performance Liquid and Capillary Electrophoresis 
chromatographs, a GC/MS and all ancillary items required to prepare samples for 
quantitation. Graduate study can be undertaken in any aspect of pesticide residue research either in 
the Pesticide Residue Research Laboratory or through one of the cooperating departments. 



60 



PRECISION ENGINEERING CENTER - The Precision Engineering Center was established in 
1982. The goal is to develop techniques for metrology and manufacturing at tolerances below 
those attainable with current technology. For example, fabrication of ftiture electro-optical devices 
will require manufacturing tolerances better than 1 millionth of an inch. This goal requires new 
methods for measuring and controlling the parts being produced or the process being 
performed. Specific research objectives involve the study of metrology systems, control 
algorithms, machine structural dynamics, optics, materials, and micro-processors and the details of 
many different fabrication processes. An interdisciplinary team of faculty from Mechanical and 
Aerospace Engineering, Materials Science and Engineering, Computer Science and Physics along 
with research staff and graduate students are working together to address these research areas. The 
Center is housed in a state-of-the-art facility on the Centennial Campus. 

PSYCHOEDUCATIONAL CLINIC AND LABORATORIES - The Department of 
Psychology operates the Psychoeducational Clinic located in Poe Hall. The clinic provides both a 
service to the public and training for school psychology graduate students. The Clinic serves 
children from preschool through adolescence, and services include evaluation, intervention and 
consultation. 

SEA GRANT COLLEGE PROGRAM - North Carolina Sea Grant College Program is a 
state/federal partnership program involving all campuses of the University of North Carolina 
system. Sea Grant combines the university's expertise in research, extension and education to 
focus on practical solutions to problems in the area of coastal and marine resource use and 
conservation. Graduate and undergraduate research opportunities rest with individual project 
directors on campus via a special graduate fellowship program administered through the program 
office. 

SOUTHEASTERN PLANT ENVIRONMENTAL LABORATORIES - PHYTOTRON - The 

Southeastern Plant Environment Laboratory, often referred to as the NC State Phytotron, is 
especially designed for research dealing with the response of plants and microorganisms to their 
environment. A high degree of environmental control makes possible simulation of a wide range 
of climates found in tropical, temperate and northern zones. 

Research in the Phytotron deals with all phases of plant biology. Although the majority of the 
studies are conducted with agricultural and horticultural crop species, the Phytotron can 
accommodate ecological investigations, plant biology problems of the space program, 
experimental taxonomy and air pollution studies as well as basic physiological, biochemical and 
plant molecular biology research. The Phytotron facility is available to the resident research staff, 
participants in graduate research programs of NC State and to domestic and foreign visiting 
scientists. 

TRIANGLE UNIVERSITIES NUCLEAR LABORATORY (TUNL) - TUNL is a laboratory 
for structure research. Located on the campus of Duke University in Durham, the laboratory is 
staffed by faculty members and graduate students in the Departments of Physics of Duke 
University, UNC-Chapel Hill and NC State. There is extensive collaboration with personnel from 
the other two participating universities and with the many visiting physicists from the United 
States and abroad. Particle accelerators are used to bombard target nuclei with an assortment of 
ions of accurately controlled energy spread and spin orientation. The accelerators include a 15- 
MeV tandem Van de Graaff accelerator and a 4-MeV Van de Graaff accelerator. Polarized and 
pulsed beams are available as well as polarized targets. In addition, monoenergetic gamma ray 



61 



beams are produced by scattering free electron laser photons from electrons in an electron storage 
ring. TUNL physicists also perform experiments at major national and international nuclear 
physics facilities. 

Special Programs 

RESEARCH PROGRAM AT THE OAK RIDGE ASSOCIATED UNIVERSITIES - NC 

State has been a sponsoring institution of Oak Ridge Associated Universities (ORAU) since 1949 
and is one of six core universities along with ORAU and the University of Tennessee - Battelle 
Corporation that manage the Oak Ridge National Laboratory in Tennessee. ORAU is a private, 
not-for-profit consortium of 95 colleges and universities and a management and operating 
contractor for the U.S. Department of Energy (DOE) with principal offices located in Oak Ridge, 
Tennessee. Founded in 1946, ORAU provides and develops capabilities critical to the nation's 
technology infrastructure, particularly in energy, education, health, and the environment. ORAU 
works with and for its member institutions to help faculty and students gain access to federal 
research facilities; to keep members informed about opportunities for fellowship, scholarship and 
research appointments; and to organize research alliances among our members in areas where their 
collective strengths can be focused on issues of national importance. 

ORAU manages the Oak Ridge Institute for Science and Education (ORISE) for DOE. ORISE is 
responsible for national and international programs in science and engineering education, training 
and management systems, energy and environment systems, and medical sciences. ORISE's 
competitive programs bring students at all levels, K-12 through postgraduate, and university 
faculty members into federal and private laboratories. 

ORAU's Partaership Office seeks out opportunities for collaborative alliances among its member 
universities, private industry, and federal laboratories. Current alliances include the Southern 
Association for High Energy Physics (SAHEP) and the Center for Bio-Electromagnetic Interaction 
Research (CBEIR). Other UIGA activities include the sponsorship of conferences and workshops, 
the Visiting Scholars program and the Junior Faculty Enhancement Awards. 



62 



FIELDS OF INSTRUCTION 

This section identifies and gives pertinent information about all the fields of study that participate 
in graduate education at NC State. There are a total of 98 different fields offering graduate 
degrees. In addition, there are eleven fields that offer minors at the graduate level and seven areas 
that support graduate education through offering graduate level courses or in some other capacity. 
Fields of instruction that offer graduate degrees are listed first. Information given for each field 
include the faculty, requirements for admission to and completion of the degree program(s), 
student financial support, courses offered and other relevant infonration. Following the degree 
offering fields is a listing other fields of instruction which offer graduate minors, graduate courses 
or support graduate education in some other way. To avoid duplication, basic Graduate School 
requirements for admission and completion of graduate degree programs are not repeated for each 
field of instruction. Only those requirements that are unique to the field are given in the sections 
on the individual fields. Graduate School requirements are summarized below. 

BASIC GRADUATE SCHOOL REQUIREMENTS 

Basic Requirements for Admission 

Basic requirements for admission to the Graduate School include two official transcripts from all 
colleges and universities previously attended, references from at least three people who know of 
the student's academic record and potential for graduate study, a non-reftindable application fee of 
$55.00 for US Citizens and Permanent Residents or $65.00 for Non-Resident Aliens 
(Internationals), Test of English as a Foreign Language (TOEFL) scores for students whose first 
language is not English, and, in most cases, an official statement of the student's Graduate Record 
Examination (GRE) scores and/or other standardized tests. The minimum paper-based TOEFL 
score, unless otherwise specified, is 550, with scores of at least 50 on at least two of the sections 
and no section score below 45. The minimum computer-based test score is 213, with at least 17 on 
two of the three sections and no section score below 13. The student's area of special interest may 
have additional requirements which are included in the individual program descriptions to follow. 

Basic Requirements for Master's Degrees 

A minimum of 30 semester credit hours is required for all master's degrees; however, many 
programs require more than thirty. Also, many students, in order to gain the breadth desired in 
their program or to make up deficits in their undergraduate degree, will actually take more credit 
hours than the minimum required by the program. At least 20 semester hours must come from 
500- through 800-level courses. No more than two credit hours of departmental seminar may be 
included in the minimum 30-credit program. Programs that require a thesis may include no more 
than six hours of research credit (695) in the minimum 30-credit-hour program. Research credit is 
not appropriate in the non-thesis programs. Non-thesis programs may include no more than six 
hours of independent study credits in the minimum 30-credit program. Courses at the 400 level 
counted toward the minimal 30-hour requirement may not come from the major field. Master's 
thesis preparation (699) credits may not be used to satisfy the 30-credit-hour requirement. 

Basic Requirements for Doctoral Degrees 

The doctorate symbolizes the ability of the recipient to undertake original research and scholarly 
work at the highest levels without supervision. The degree is therefore not granted simply upon 



63 



completion of a stated amount of course work but rather upon demonstration by the student of a 
comprehensive knowledge and high attainment in scholarship in a specialized field of study. The 
student must demonstrate this ability by passing written and oral preliminary comprehensive 
examinations in the field of specialization and related areas of knowledge, where applicable, and 
by successfully defending the methodology used and conclusions reached in the research, as 
reported in the dissertation, in an open oral examination. In addition, the student must complete^a 
minimum of 72 graduate credit hours beyond the bachelor's degree and meet the residence 
requirement as described earlier. For a student who has a master's degree, a maximum of 1 8 hours 
of relevant graduate credit from the master's degree may be applied toward this minimum upon the 
recommendation of the student's Graduate Advisory Committee. If a student completes a maser's 
degree at NC State and continues for a doctoral degree without a break in time, up to 36 credit 
hours taken while in a master's status may be used to meet minimum requirements for the doctoral 
degree. 

COURSES 

The courses listed in this catalog are planned for the academic year 2001-02, unless otherwise 
indicated. Graduate-level courses are numbered at the 500, 600, 700 and 800 levels. Advanced 
undergraduates and persons holding baccalaureate degrees are eligible to enroll in 500- and 600- 
level courses, which are master's courses. Courses at the 700 and 800 level are doctoral courses 
and are open only to persons holding baccalaureate degrees. Exceptions may be made for 
undergraduate students in honors program and seniors in bachelor's/master's programs. Consent of 
the department is required for enrollment in all 600- and 800-level courses. Refer to the NC State 
University Courses Catalog for coiu-se descriptions and prerequisites. 

Course Descriptions 

For a description of courses being offered, either consult the Fields Offering Graduate Degrees in 
the Graduate Catalog or the course listings on the web. 



64 



Fields Offering Graduate Degrees 

The Graduate School offers major programs of study in the following fields. Except where noted 
by an exception in parentheses, these programs required the Graduate Records Examination 
(GRE) scores and will not take action on applications unless accompanied by scores for at least the 
GRE General (Aptitude) Test (verbal, quantitative and analytical): 

Accounting - MR (GMAT) 

Adult and Community College Education - EdD, MS, MEd (GMAT, GRE or MAT) 

Aerospace Engineering - PhD, MS (GRE) 

Agency Counseling - MS, MEd (GRE or MAT) 

Agricultural and Resource Economics - MS (GRE (required only if requesting financial aid)) 

Agricultural Education - MS, MR (GRE or MAT) 

Animal Science - PhD, MS, MR (GRE) 

Applied Mathematics - PhD, MS (GRE and GRE Subject Test) 

Architecture - MR (GRE (exceptions apply; contact program)) 

Biochemistry - PhD, MS, MR (GRE) 

Bioinformatics - PhD, MR (GRE) 

Biological and Agricultural Engineering - PhD, MS, MR (GRE (exceptions apply; contact 

program)) 

Biomathematics - PhD, MS, MR (GRE) 

Botany - PhD, MS, MR (GRE Writing Assessment Test) 

Chemical Engineering - PhD, MS, MR (GRE) 

Chemistry - PhD, MS, MR (GRE (not required but strongly encouraged)) 

Civil Engineering - PhD, MS, MR (GRE) 

Communication - MS (GRE) 

Comparative Biomedical Sciences - PhD, MS (GRE) 

Computer Engineering - PhD, MS (GRE; TOEFL > 600 Internationals) 

Computer Networking - MS (GRE and GRE Subject Test) 

Computer Science - PhD, MS, MR (GRE and GRE Subject Test (MS & PhD); GRE (MR 

exceptions apply, contact program)) 

Counselor Education - PhD, MS, MEd (GRE or MAT) 

Crop Science - PhD, MS, MR (GRE) 

Curriculum and Instruction - PhD, MS, MEd (GRE (PhD); GRE or MAT (MEd and MS)) 

Curriculum and Instruction, Elementary Education - MS, MEd (GRE or MAT) 

Curriculum and Instruction, English Education - MS, MEd (GRE or MAT) 

Curriculum and Instruction, Reading - MS, MEd (GRE or MAT) 

Curriculum and Instruction, Social Studies Education - MS, MEd (GRE or MAT) 

Design - PhD (GRE) 

Economics - PhD, MA, MR (GRE) 

Educational Administration and Supervision - EdD (GRE or MAT) 
Educational Research and Policy Analysis - PhD (GRE or MAT) 
Electrical Engineering - PhD, MS (GRE; TOEFL > 600 Internationals) 



65 



Engineering (Off-campus, continental US residents and/or employees only) - MR (entrance exam 

not required) 

English - MA (GRE general test) 

Entomology - PhD, MS, MR (GRE) 

Extension Education - MS, MR (GRE or MAT) 

Fiber and Polymer Science - PhD (GRE) 

Fisheries and Wildlife Sciences - MS, MR (GRE and GRE Subject Test (not required but strongly 

encouraged)) 

Food Science - PhD, MS, MR (GRE) 

Forestry - PhD, MS, MR (GRE) 

Functional Genomics - PhD, MS, MR (GRE) 

Genetics - PhD, MS, MR (GRE) 

Graphic Design - MR (GRE (exceptions apply; contact program)) 

Health Occupations Teacher Education - MS, MEd (GRE or MAT) 
Higher Education Administration - MS, MEd, EdD (GMAT, GRE or MAT) 
History - MA (GRE) 
Horticultural Science - PhD, MS, MR (GRE) 

Immunology - PhD, MS, MR (GRE) 

Industrial Design - MR (GRE (not required but strongly encouraged)) 

Industrial Engineering - PhD, MS, MR (GRE) 

Instructional Technology - Computers - MS, Med (GRE or MAT (MEd and MS)) 

Integrated Manufacturing Systems Engineering - MR (GRE (exceptions apply; contact program)) 

International Studies - MR (GRE) 

Landscape Architecture - MR (GRE (not required but strongly encouraged)) 
Liberal Studies - MA (entrance exam not required) 

Management - MS (GMAT) 

Marine, Earth and Atmospheric Sciences - PhD, MS (GRE; GRE and GRE Subject Test for 

disciplines in Biological Oceanography and Geology) 

Materials Science and Engineering - PhD, MS, MR (GRE (exceptions apply; contact program)) 

Mathematics - PhD, MS (GRE and GRE Subject Test (not required but strongly encouraged)) 

Mathematics Education - PhD, MS, MEd (GRE or MAT (MR); GRE (PhD)) 

Mechanical Engineering - PhD, MS, MR (GRE) 

Microbiology - PhD, MS, MR (GRE) 

Middle Grades Education - MS, MEd (GRE or MAT) 

Natural Resources - MS, MR (GRE) 

Nuclear Engineering - PhD, MS, MR (GRE (exceptions apply; contact program)) 

Nutrition - PhD, MS, MR (GRE) 

Occupational Education - EdD, MS, MEd (GRE or MAT) 
Operations Research - PhD, MS, MR (GRE) 



66 



Parks, Recreation and Tourism Management - PhD, MS, MR (GRE) 

Physics - PhD, MS (GRE and GRE Subject Test) 

Physiology - PhD, MS, MR (GRE) 

Plant Pathology - PhD, MS, MR (GRE) 

Poultry Science - MS, MR (GRE (not required but strongly encouraged)) 

Psychology - PhD (GRE and GRE Subject Test. MAT not required but strongly encouraged) 

Public Administration - PhD, MR (GRE) 

Public History - MA (GRE) 

School Administration - MR (entrance exam not required) 

Science Education - PhD, MS, MEd (GRE or MAT (MS, MEd); GRE (PhD)) 

Sociology - PhD, MS, MR (GRE) 

Soil Science - PhD, MS, MR (entrance exam not required) 

Special Education - MS, MEd (GRE and MAT) 

Special Education, Behavior Disorders - MS, MEd (GRE or MAT) 

Special Education, Learning Disabilities - MS, MEd (GRE or MAT) 

Special Education, Mental Retardation - MS, MEd (GRE or MAT) 

Specialized Veterinary Medicine - MS, MR (GRE) 

Statistics - PhD, MS, MR (GRE) 

Technical Communication - MS (GRE) 

Technology Education - MS, MEd, EdD (GRE or MAT) 

Textile and Apparel, Technology and Management - MS, MR (GRE) 

Textile Chemistry - MS (GRE) 

Textile Engineering - MS (GRE) 

Textile Materials Science - MS, MR (GRE) 

Textile Technology Management - PhD (GRE or GMAT) 

Toxicology - PhD, MS, MR (GRE) 

Training and Development - MS, MEd (GMAT, GRE or MAT) 

Wood and Paper Science - PhD, MS, MR (GRE (exceptions apply; contact program)) 

Zoology - PhD, MS, MR (GRE and GRE Subject Test (not required but strongly encouraged)) 

Departments not normally requiring GRE scores may in special instances require their submission 
as additional information to be used in making a judgment of the student's potential for success in 
a graduate program. 

Fields Offering Minors, Courses or Other Support to Graduate Programs 

The following fields and units, while not offering graduate degrees, support graduate education by 
offering graduate minors and graduate courses or in some other capacity: 

Anthropology 
Artificial Intelligence 
Biological Sciences 
Biomedical Engineering 
Biotechnology 



67 



Business Management 

Computational Engineering and Sciences 

Education 

Food Safety 

Foreign Languages and Literatures 

Geographic Information Systems 

Multidisciplinary Studies 

Philosophy 

Plant Physiology 

Religion 

Solid State Sciences 

Water Resources 

Women's and Gender Studies 



68 



Accounting 
Degrees Offered: 



Program Title 


Ph.D. 


Ed.D. 


M.S. 


M.A. 


Master 
of 


M.Ed. 


Accounting 










Y 





GRADUATE FACULTY 

F. A. O. Buckless, Head of the Department 

Director of Graduate Programs: 

R. L. Peace, Box 81 13, 515.4434, bob_peace@ncsu.edu 

Peat Marwick Main Outstanding Professor: C. J. Messere 

Professors: J. W. Hartley, P. F. Williams; Associate Professors: B. C. Branson, F. A. O. Buckless, 
Y. A. Chen, K. A. Krawczyk, R. L. McClenny- Wright, R. L. Peace, R. B. Sawyers, G. J. 
Zuckerman; Assistant Professors: M. S. Beasley, B. A. Chaney, L. R. Ingraham, J. G. Jenkins, D. 
P. Pagach 

The Master of Accounting (MAC) is a professional degree designed to prepare students for careers 
as public accountants, internal auditors or tax specialists. Graduates will be prepared to complete 
the CPA Examination. 

Admission Requirements: Successful applicants typically have a Graduate Management 
Admissions Test (GMAT) score above 500 and a 3.0 minimum undergraduate GPA. The best- 
qualified applicants will be accepted up to the number of spaces available for new students. 
Exceptions to the minimum GPA and GMAT score may be made because of the consideration 
given to other relevant factors. Prerequisite courses for admission to the master's program include 
accounting and certain other courses that are the equivalent of those required for an undergraduate 
degree in accounting. Applicants may receive provisional admission prior to completion of the 
prerequisites, but will not be admitted to 500-level courses until prerequisites are completed. 
Complete information and application forms can be obtained from the MAC Director. 

Master's Degree Requirements: A minimum of 6 (maximum of 9) non-ACC credits are 
required. The curriculum is designed to provide a broad-based professional education. 

Other Relevant Information: Master's students must begin the degree program in the summer or 
in the fall semester. The program is designed for full-time students and no night classes are 
offered. 

In order to assure that an application will be considered for the next fall semester, all application 
forms, transcripts, applicable fees, resumes, letters of recommendation and other relevant material 
must be received no later than March 1 . 



69 



GRADUATE COURSES 

ACC 508 Advanced Commercial Law. 

ACC 510 Advanced Financial Accounting. 

ACC 515 Accountmg Theory and Current Issues. 

ACC 519 Integrated Accounting Practice. 

ACC 521 Production Cost Analysis and Control. 

ACC 525 Advanced Management Accounting. 

ACC 530 Advanced Income Tax. 

ACC 533 Accounting and Tax Research Methodology. 

ACC 534 Taxation of Corporations and Shareholders. 

ACC 535 Taxation of Partnerships and S Corporations. 

ACC 536 Taxation of Estates, Trusts and Gifts. 

ACC 537 Tax Planning and Business Strategy. 

ACC 550 Assessing Risks of Information Technology. 

ACC 551 Advanced Auditing. 

ACC 552 Advanced Accounting Cases. 

ACC 580 Survey of Accounting 

ACC 588 Special Topics in Accounting. 

ACC 630 Independent Study. 

Adult and CommuDity College Education 
Degrees Offered: 



Program Title 


Ph.D. 


Ed.D. 


M.S. 


M.A. 


Master 

of 


M.Ed. 


Adult and Community College Education 




Y 


Y 






Y 


! Health Occupations Teacher Education 






Y 






Y 


! Higher Education Administration 




Y 


Y 






Y 


Training and Development 






Y 






Y 



GRADUATE FACULTY 

C. E. Kasworm, Head of the Department 

Director of Graduate Programs: 

J. C. Glass Jr., Box 7801, 515.6241, conrad_glass@ncsu.edu 

Moore Distinguished Professor: G. A. Baker, III 

Professors: J. C. Glass Jr., C. E. Kasworm, D. C. Locke, K. M. Moore, R, W. Shearon, G. B. 
Vaughan; Visiting Professors: K. M. Kolasa; Professors Emeriti: E. J. Boone, M. P. Burt, G. L. 
Carter Jr., M. W. Hoover, D. R. Proctor; Associate Professors: H. D. Akroyd, J. L. Burrow, W. Y. 
Lee; Assistant Professors: D. L. Martin, J. M. Pettitt, B. A. Sparks, S. W. Williams; Visiting 
Assistant Professors: M. J. Bresciani, C. C. Figuers, M. S. Hoover, V. S. Lee, D. C. Luckadoo, T. 
R. Luckadoo, B. I. Mallette, R. E. Parries, E. I. Schechter; Adjunct Assistant Professors: T. 
O'Driscoll 



70 



ASSOCIATE MEMBERS OF THE PROGRAM 

Professors: R. D. Mustian; Associate Professors: R. T. Liles 

The department offers degrees in adult and community college education, higher education 
administration and training and development to meet the professional needs of administrators, 
supervisors, specialists and instructors in community colleges, four-year colleges and universities, 
business and industry, the professions and other adult education organizations. Program 
concentrations include adult and continuing education, community college leadership and higher 
education, training and development, educational gerontology, and student affairs. 

Admission Requirements: In addition to Graduate School admission requirements, the 
department requires the GRE, GMAT or Miller Analogies test. Specific information regarding 
admission can be obtained by contacting the Director of Graduate Programs. 

Master's Degree Requirements: The M.S. and M.Ed, programs requires a minimum of 30 or 36 
credit hours, respectively. A graduate course in statistics and a thesis are required for the M.S. 

Doctoral Degree Requirements: The Ed.D. program requires extensive research work and may 
include participation in a supervised internship experience. The doctoral program must be 
completed within seven years from the date of admission. One academic year of full-time 
residency is required. 

Student Financial Support: A few graduate assistantships may be available to students in this 
program. 

GRADUATE COURSES 

EAC 602 Seminar in Adult and Community College Education. 

EAC 624 Topical Problems in Adult and Community College Education. 

EAC 640 Research Seminar in Adult and Community College Education. 

EAC 641 Practicum in Health Occupations. 

EAC 651 Internship in Adult and Community College Education. 

EAC 685 Master's Supervised Teaching. 

EAC 692 Master's Research Project. 

EAC 693 Master's Supervised Research 

EAC 695 Master's Thesis Research. 

EAC 696 Summer Thesis Research. 

EAC 699 Master's Thesis Preparation. 

EAC 700 Community College and Two-year Postsccondary Education. 

EAC 701 Administrative Concepts and Theories Applied to Adult and Community College Education. 

EAC 703 The Programming Process in Adult and Community College Education. 

EAC 704 Leadership in Higher and Community College Education. 

EAC 705 Group Process in Adult and Community College Education, 

EAC 706 The College and University Presidency. 

EAC 707 The Politics of Higher Education. 

EAC 708 Continuing Education for the Professions. 

EAC 710 Adult Education: History, Philosophy, Contemporary Nature. 

EAC 716 History of Higher Education in the United States. 

EAC 717 Current Issues in Higher Education. 

EAC 720 Use of Secondary Survey Data in Adult and Higher Education. 

EAC 732 Health Care Delivery Systems and Environments 

EAC 735 Curriculum and Instruction in the Health Professions. 

EAC 736 Issues and Trends in Education for the Health Professions. 



71 



EAC 737 The Extension and Public Service Function in Higher Education. 

EAC 738 Instructional Strategies in Adult and Community College Education. 

EAC 739 Educational Gerontology. 

EAC 743 Adulthood and Learning: The Later Years. 

EAC 745 Death and Dying: A Lifespan Issue, 

EAC 749 Finance in Adult and Community College Education. 

EAC 750 The Environment for Learning in Adult and Community College Education 

EAC 759 The Adult Learner. 

EAC 765 Current Issues in Adult Education. 

EAC 767 Education of Special Adult Populations. 

EAC 778 Law and Higher Education. 

EAC 779 Concepts and Principles of Evaluation Applied to Non-formal Adult Education Programs. 

EAC 780 Designing Instructional Systems in Training and Development. 

EAC 781 Advanced Instructional Design in Training and Development. 

EAC 782 Organization and Operation of Training and Development Programs. 

EAC 783 Needs Asssessment and Task Analysis in Training and Development. 

EAC 784 Evaluating Training Transfer and Effectiveness. 

EAC 785 Qualitative Research in Adult and Community College Education. 

EAC 786 Methods and Techniques of Training and Development. 

EAC 787 Organizational Concepts and Theories Applied to Adult and Community College Education. 

EAC 788 Integrating Technology into Training Programs. 

EAC 789 Marketing for Education and Training Programs. 

EAC 790 Advanced Qualitative Research Methods. 

EAC 802 Research Seminar in Adult and Community College Education. 

EAC 803 Research Seminar in Adult and Higher Education. 

EAC 824 Topical Problems in Adult and Community College Education. 

EAC 841 Practicum In Health Occupations. 

EAC 851 Internship in Adult and Community College Education. 

EAC 885 Doctoral Supervised Teaching. 

EAC 890 Doctoral Preliminary Examination. 

EAC 892 Doctoral Research Project. 

EAC 893 Doctoral Supervised Research. 

EAC 895 Doctoral Dissertation Research. 

EAC 896 Summer Dissertation Research. 

EAC 899 Doctoral Dissertation Preparation. 

Aerospace Engineering 

For a listing of graduate faculty and program information, see mechanical and aerospace 
engineering. 

Agency Counseling 

For a listing of graduate faculty and program information, see educational research, leadership and 
counselor education. 



72 



Agricultural and Extension Education 
Degrees Offered: 



Program Title 


Ph.D. 


Ed.D. 


M.S. 


M.A. 


Master 
of 


M.Ed. 


Agricultural Education 






Y 




Y 




Extension Education 






Y 




Y 





GRADUATE FACULTY 

J. L. Flowers, Head of the Department 

Director of Graduate Programs: 

G. E. Moore, Box 7607, 515.1756, gary_moore@ncsu.edu 

Professors: G. W. Bostick Jr., J. M. Groff, D. M. Jenkins, B. M. Kirby, T. T. McKinney, G. E. 
Moore, R. D. Mustian, R. W. Shearon; Adjunct Professors: J. S. Lee; Associate Professors: J. L. 
Flowers, R. T. Liles; Associate Professors Emeriti: C. D. Bryant, T. R. Miller; Assistant 
Professors: D. B. Croom, E. B. Wilson 

The agricultural and extension education department provides for advanced study for professionals 
in agricultural education, extension education or related careers. Programs of study may be 
designed to meet the individual needs of the student. Courses may be selected that lead to 
advanced teacher licensure in agriculture or an emphasis in extension education leading to 
advancement in careers in the Cooperative Extension Service. Additional specialization in the 
student's teaching or extension field is provided through a minor or advised elective courses. A 
number of the courses are Internet-based. 

Admission Requirements: In addition to the Graduate School admission requirements, the 
department requires either GRE or the Miller's Analogies Test (MAT) scores (M.S. only), three 
positive references, and a statement of career goals and/or research interests. An interview 
(personal or by telephone) may be required. 

Master's Degree Requirements: The department offers an M. S. degree, which requires a thesis 
for which the student receives six hours of credit and a Master of Agricultural Education and a 
Master of Extension Education as a non-thesis track. All master's degree programs require a total 
of 36 credit hours. Minors are optional but, if selected, require a minimum of nine credit hours. 

Doctoral Degree Requirements: The multidisciplinary doctoral programs in occupational 
education is administered by the department and offers a specialization in agricultural and 
extension education. Contact the Director of Graduate Programs for details. 

Student Financial Support: A limited number of research and/or teaching assistantships are 
available on a competitive basis. Other financial aid is available on a competitive basis from the 



73 



Graduate School. 

GRADUATE COURSES 

AEE(ED) 501 Foundations of Agricultural and Extension Education. 

AEE 521 Planning Programs in Agncultural Education. 

AEE 522 Occupational Experience in Agnculture. 

AEE 523 Adult Education in Agriculture. 

AEE 524 Agncultural Occupations. 

AEE(ED) 530 Priority Management in Agricultural and Extension Education. 

AEE 534 Supervision in Agricultural Education. 

AEE(ED) 535 Teaching Agriculture m Secondary Schools. 

AEE 595 Special Topics m Agncultural and Extension Education. 

AEE 601 Seminar. 

AEE 610 Special Topics. 

AEE 61 1 Special Topics in Agncultural Communications. 

AEE 620 Special Problems. 

AEE(ED) 641 Practicum in Agricultural and E.xtension Education. 

AEE 685 Master's Supervised Teaching. 

AEE 690 Master's Examination. 

AEE 693 Master's Supervised Research. 

AEE 695 Master's Thesis Research. 

AEE 696 Summer Thesis Research. 

AEE 699 Master's Thesis Preparation. 

AEE(ED) 735 Effective Teaching in Agnculture and Life Sciences. 

AEE 740 Extension in Developing Countries. 

AEE 820 Special Problems. 

AEE(ED) 841 Practicum in Agricultural and Extension Education. 

AEE 885 Doctoral Supervised Teaching. 

AEE 893 Doctoral Supervised Research. 

AEE 895 Doctoral Dissertation Research. 

AEE 896 Summer Dissertation Research. 

AEE 899 Doctoral Dissertation Preparation. 

Agricultural and Resource Economics - see economics 

Agricultural Education - see agricultural and extension education 

Animal Science 
Degrees Offered: 



Program Title 


Ph.D. 


Ed.D. 


M.S. 


M.A. 


Master 
of 


M.Ed. 


Animal Science 


Y 




Y 




Y 





GRADUATE FACULTY 

K, L. Esbenshade, Head of the Department 

Director of Graduate Programs: 

E. J. Eisen, Box 7621, 515.4017, gene_eisen@ncsu.edu 



74 



fVilliam Neal Reynolds Professor: E. J. Eisen 

Professors: B. P. Alston-Mills, L. S. Bull, J. C. Comwell, R. G. Crickenberger, J. H. Eisemann, K. 
L. Esbenshade, W. L. Flowers, R. L. McCraw, B. T. McDaniel, R. M. Fetters, O. W. Robison, J. 
W. Spears, L. W. Whitlow; Visiting Professors: R. E. McDowell, D. E. Pritchard; Professors 
Emeriti: K. R. Butcher, E. V. Caruolo, D. G. Davenport, R. W. Harvey, W. L. Johnson, E. E. 
Jones, J. R. Jones, C. A. Lassiter, J. M. Leatherwood, J. G. Lecce, R. D. Mochrie, R. M. Myers, A. 
H. Rakes, H. A. Ramsey, F. D. Sargent, F. H. Smith, J. C. Wilk, G. H. Wise; Associate 
Professors: C. E. Farin, B. A. Hopkins, W. E. M. Morrow, J. Odle, M. H. Poore, M. T. See, S. P. 
Washburn; Adjunct Associate Professors: M. T. Coffey; Associate Professors Emeriti: E. U. 
Dillard, J. J. McNeill; Assistant Professors: S. L. Ash, V. Fellner, R. J. Harrell, G. B. Huntington, 
J. A. Moore, K. Rozeboom, E. van Heugten, T. A. van Kempen, C. S. Whisnant; Visiting 
Assistant Professors: J. P. Cassady 

ASSOCIATE MEMBERS OF THE PROGRAM 

Professors: G. W. Almond, W. M. Hagler, Jr., D. K. Larick; Professors (USDA): J. C. Bums; 
Associate Professors: G. A. Benson, M. D. Whitacre; Assistant Professors: J. Luginbuhl, C. M. 
Williams 

Animal science offers an opportunity for training in a diversity of basic sciences and the 
integration of such knowledge into the framework of a living system. Students may major or co- 
major in animal science or one of the following disciplines: biochemistry, genetics, microbiology, 
nutrition, physiology or statistics. Students may also concentrate in management and production 
areas. 

Admission Requirements: Factors considered for admission include: grade point average, scores 
on the GRE (for M.S. and Ph.D. applicants), undergraduate courses, letters of recommendation 
and a member of the Animal Science Department faculty willing to serve as the applicant's 
advisor. 

Master of Science: The minor is optional but external faculty representation is not required on the 
advisory committee. 

Doctoral Degree Requirements: Majors in animal science do not have specific course 
requirements. Each student's course program is developed in consultation with the Ph.D. advisory 
committee. The minor is optional but external faculty representation is required on the advisory 
committee. 

Student Financial Support: The department offers a limited number of half-time research 
assistantships on a competitive basis. To be eligible for support, applicants must have a minimum 
grade point average of 3.2. 

Other Relevant Information: To provide an opportunity for students to develop their teaching 
skills, all graduate students are required to assist in the departmental teaching program, regardless 
of source of financial support. 



75 



GRADUATE COURSES 

ANS 500 Advanced Ruminant Nutrition. 

ANS(NTR) 516 Animal Nutrition Research Methods. 

ANS 520 International Livestock Production. 

ANSCNTR) 550 Applied Ruminant Nutrition. 

ANS 553 Growth and Development of Domestic Animals. 

ANS(FS, NTR) 554 Lactation and Milk Consumption. 

ANS 590 Special Topics. 

ANS 60/801 Animal Science Seminar. 

ANS(CBS,PHY,ZO) 602 Seminar in Biology of Reproduction. 

ANS 603/803 Reproductive Physiology Seminar. 

ANS 604/804 Animal Breeding and Genetics Seminar. 

ANS 610 Special Topics. 

ANS 641/841 Practicum in Animal Science. 

ANS 685 Master's Supervised Teaching. 

ANS 690 Master's Examination. 

ANS 693 Master's Supervised Research. 

ANS 695 Master's Thesis Research. 

ANS 696 Summer Thesis Research. 

ANS 699 Master's Thesis Preparation. 

ANS(PHY) 702 Reproductive Physiology of Mammals. 

ANS 706 Mammalian Embryo Manipulation. 

ANS(GN) 708 Genetics of Animal Improvement. 

ANS(NTR) 709 Energy Metabolism. 

ANS 710 Advanced Livestock Management. 

ANS(GN) 713 Quantitative Genetics and Breeding. 

ANS(CBS,NTR,PHY) 764 Comparative Physiology of the Digestive System. 

ANSCNTR.PO) 775 Mineral Metabolism. 

ANS(PHY) 780 Mammalian Endocrinology. 

ANSfNTR) 785 Digestion and Metabolism in Ruminants. 

ANS 790 Advanced Special Topics. 

ANS 801/601 Animal Science Seminar. 

ANS(CBS,PHY,ZO) 802 Seminar in Biology of Reproduction. 

ANS 803/603 Reproductive Physiology Seminar. 

ANS 804/604 Animal Breeding and Genetics Seminar. 

ANS 810 Special Topics. 

ANS 841/641 Practicum in Animal Science. 

ANS 885 Doctoral Supervised Teaching. 

ANS 890 Doctoral Preliminary Examination. 

ANS 893 Doctoral Supervised Research. 

ANS 895 Doctoral Dissertation Research. 

ANS 896 Summer Dissertation Research. 

ANS 899 Doctoral Dissertation Preparation. 

Applied Mathematics 

For a listing of graduate faculty and program information, see mathematics. 



76 



Architecture 
Degrees Offered: 



Program Title 


Ph.D. 


Ed.D. 


M.S. 


M.A. 


Master 
of 


M.Ed. 


Architecture 










Y 





GRADUATE FACULTY 

F. A. Rifki, Head of the Department 

Director of Graduate Programs: 

J. P. Rand, Box 7701, 515.8319, archgrad_design@ncsu.edu 

Graduate Alumni Distinguished Professor: H. Sanoff 

Professors: P. Batchelor, G. Bizios, R. P. Bums Jr., R. H. Clark, M. J. Malecha, J. W. Place, P. 
Tesar; Professors Emeriti: G. J. P. Reuer; Associate Professors: F. C. Harmon, J. P. Rand, F. A. 
Riflci, J. O. Tector; Visiting Associate Professors: H. McKinnon; Associate Professors Emeriti: 
D. W. Barnes Jr.; Assistant Professors: G. P. Borden, W. H. Redfield; Visiting Assistant 
Professors: J. Amundson 

The Department of Architecture offers three tracks to the Master of Architecture degree: Track 1 
is for applicants with a four-year undergraduate degree in architecture and may be completed in 
two years of full-time study. Track 2 is for applicants holding a five-year NAAB-accredited 
Bachelor of Architecture degree and normally requires three semesters in residence. Track 3 is for 
students with degrees in fields other than architecture. This track normally requires four semesters 
of pre-paratory work before entering the final two-year program of graduate study. Some 
applicants with design-related academic or professional experience may be able to complete the 
preparatory work in less than four semesters. Curriculum requirements for the M.Arch. degree are 
held to a minimum in order to permit students the necessary flexibility to achieve individual 
educational and professional goals. 

A variety of courses are available within the Department of Architecture in urban and community 
design, architectural history and theory, methods and programming, architectural conservation, 
professional practice, building technology and environ-mental systems. 

Admission Requirements: In addition to documents required by the Graduate School, students 
apply to the Master of Architecture program by submitting the following documents by January 
15: 1. Portfolio of work; 2. Completed Personal Data Form; 3. GRE scores (Track 3 applicants 
only); 4. TOEFL scores (foreign language students only). Applicants will be considered on an 
individual basis. Exceptions to Graduate School policy may be made for students indicating other 
qualifications and professional experience. 

Master's Degree Requirements: The department stipulates the minimum course credits based on 
educational and professional goals to individualize a plan of study. 



77 



Student Financial Support: The department awards a number of scholarships, awards, and 
teaching and research assistantships competitively. It also supports national and statewide 
scholarships, fellowships, and awards. There are a number of tuition remissions and waivers 
permitting out-of-state students to pay in-state tuition and in-state students to pay no tuition, 
respectively. 

National Architectural Accrediting Board (NAAB): The NAAB requires that the following 
statement be included in the catalogs of all accredited programs: In the United States, most state 
registration boards require a degree from an accredited professional degree program as a 
prerequisite for licensure. The National Architectural Accrediting Board (NAAB), which is the 
sole agency authorized to accredit U.S. professional degree programs in architecture, recognizes 
two types of degrees: the Bachelor of Architecture and the Master of Architecture. A program may 
be granted a five-year, three-year, or two-year term of accreditation, depending on its degree of 
conformance with established educational standards. 

Master's degree programs may consist of a pre-professional undergraduate degree and a 
professional graduate degree, which, when earned sequentially, comprise an accredited 
professional education. However, the pre-professional degree is not, by itself, recognized as an 
accredited degree. 

GRADUATE COURSES 

ARC 501 Professional Architecture Studio I. 

ARC 502 Professional Architecture Studio 11. 

ARC 503 Advanced Architectural Design (Series). 

ARC 531 The Chair as an Architectural Artifact. 

ARC 543 Analysis of Precedent. 

ARC 544 Architectural Conservation. 

ARC 546 Theory of Building Types, 

ARC 551 Design Methods and Programming. 

ARC 561 The Practice of Architecture. 

ARC 570 Anatomy of the City. 

ARC 571 The Urban House. 

ARC 573 Environmental Perception. 

ARC 574 Place and Place Making. 

ARC 575 Participatory Design in Architecture. 

ARC 576/DDN 776/LAR 576 Community Design. 

ARC 577/DDN 777/LAR 577 Sustainable Communities. 

ARC 581 Project Preparation Seminar. 

ARC 589 Architectural Travel Study 11. 

ARC 598 Final Project Studio in Architecture. 

ARC 610 Special Topics. 

ARC 630 Independent Study. 

ARC 676 Special Project. 

ARC 697 Final Research Project. 



78 



Biochemistry 
Degrees Offered: 



Program Title 


Ph.D. 


Ed.D. 


M.S. 


M.A. 


Master 
of 


M.Ed. 


Biochemistry 


Y 




Y 




Y 





GRADUATE FACULTY 

D. T. Brovvn, Head of the Department 

Director of Graduate Programs: 

D. T. Brown, Box 7622, 515.5802, dbrown@bchserver.bch.ncsu.edu 

William Neal Reynolds Professor: W. L. Miller 

Professors: P. F. Agris, D. T. Brown, L. K. Hanley-Bowdoin, E. S. Maxwell, E. C. Sisler, P. L. 
Wollenzien; Adjunct Professors: K. S. Korach, E. C. Theil; Professors Emeriti: P. B. Armstrong, 
L. W. Aurand, H. R. Horton, J. S. Kahn, I. S. Longmuir; Associate Professors: C. C. Hardin, C. L. 
Hemenway, J. A. ICnopp; Assistant Professors: C. Mattos; Visiting Assistant Professors: A. C. 
Clark, A. White 

ASSOCIATE MEMBERS OF THE PROGRAM 

Professors: R. R. Sederoff, H. E. Swaisgood, H. M. Hassan, J. W. Moyer, D. E. Sayers 

The graduate program in biochemistry is designed to prepare individuals for careers in research 
and teaching. Emphasis is primarily focused on laboratory research, where graduate students work 
closely with faculty. The department is well equipped to conduct research in biochemistry, 
biophysics, molecular biology and molecular genetics. 

Admission Requirements: Students entering the graduate program in biochemistry should have a 
bachelor's degree in biochemistry, chemistry or a related physical or biological science, including 
undergraduate courses in organic chemistry, calculus, physics and one year of physical chemistry, 
as well as biochemistry/molecular biology. 

Master of Science Degree Requirements: Up to 6 of the 30 credits required may be earned in 
laboratory rotations (BCH 670) and thesis research (BCH 695). On average, completion of the 
M.S. degree requires 2 to 3 years. 

Doctoral Degree Requirements: Requirements for the Ph.D. degree include a minimum of 30 
credit hours in course work and thesis research, including at least two advanced courses in 
biochemistry/ molecular biology; teaching experience. Formal course work may be completed 
within three semesters; on average, completion of the Ph.D. degree requires 5 years. 

Student Financial Support: The department endeavors to meet the financial needs of students 



79 



accepted into its doctoral program. Essentially all admitted students are offered the opportunity to 
apply for graduate teaching and research assistantships. 

Other Relevant Information: The Department of Biochemistry is jointly administered by the 
Colleges of Agriculture and Life Sciences and Physical and Mathematical Sciences. The 
department, committed to a strong research environment, interacts with other life science 
departments on campus as well with the other research universities and institutes of the Research 
Triangle area. 

GRADUATE COURSES 

BCH 552 Experimental Biochemistry. 

BCH 553 Metabolism and Molecular Biology. 

BCH 601 Seminar. 

BCH 610 Special Topics. 

BCH 615 Advanced Special Topics, 

BCH(TOX) 660 Free Radicals in Toxicology. 

BCH 670 Laboratory Rotations. 

BCH 685 Master's Supervised Teaching. 

BCH 690 Master's Examination. 

BCH 693 Master's Supervised Research. 

BCH 695 Master's Thesis Research. 

BCH 696 Summer Thesis Research. 

BCH 699 Master's Thesis Preparation. 

BCH 701 Macromolecular Structure. 

BCH 703 Macromolecular Synthesis and Regulation. 

BCH 705 Molecular Biology of the Cell. 

BCH 751 Biophysical Chemistry. 

BCH(GN) 761 Advanced Molecular Biology of the Cell. 

BCH 763 Biochemistry of Hormone Action. 

BCH(GN) 768 Nucleic Acids: Structure and Function. 

BCH 801 Seminar. 

BCH 810 Special Topics. 

BCH 815 Advanced Special Topics. 

BCH(TOX) 860 Free Radicals in Toxicology. 

BCH 870 Laboratory Rotations. 

BCH 885 Doctoral Supervised Teaching. 

BCH 890 Doctoral Preliminary Examination. 

BCH 893 Doctoral Supervised Research. 

BCH 895 Doctoral Dissertation Research. 

BCH 896 Summer Dissertation Research 

BCH 899 Doctoral Dissertation Preparation. 

Bioinformatics 

For a listing of graduate faculty and program information, see genomic sciences. 



80 



Biological and Agricultural Engineering 
Degrees Offered: 



i 

1 Program Title 


Ph.D. 


Ed.D. 


M.S. 


M.A. 


Master 
of 


M.Ed. 


Biological and Agricultural Engineering 


Y 




Y 




Y 





GRADUATE FACULTY 

J. H Young, Head of the Department 

Director of Graduate Programs: 

D. H. Willits, Box 7625, 515.6755, dan_willits@ncsu.edu 

Distinguished University, Graduate Alumni Distinguished, and Wm. Neal Reynolds Professor: 

R. W. Skaggs 

Professors: C. F. Abrams Jr., J. C. Barker, D. B. Beasley, R. W. Bottcher, C. G. Bowers Jr., M. D. 
Boyette, F. J. Humenik, E. G. Humphries, R. P. Rohrbach, A. R. Rubin, R. S. Sowell, L. F. 
Stikeleather, P. W. Westerman, D. H. Willits, J. H. Young; Professors (USDA): T. B. Whitaker; 
Adjunct Professors: L. M. Safley, L. M. Sykes; Professors Emeriti: H. D. Bowen, J. W. Dickens, 
L. B. Driggers, W. H. Johnson, G. J. Kriz, W. F. McClure, F. M. Richardson, R. E. Sneed, C. W. 
Suggs, E. H. Wiser; Associate Professors: G. R. Baughman, S. M. Blanchard, R. O. Evans Jr., S. 
A. Hale, R. L. Huffman, G. D. Jennings, J. E. Parsons, G. T. Roberson; Visiting Associate 
Professors: J. D. Spooner; Assistant Professors: J. Cheng, J. J. Classen, G. L. Grabow, P. L. 
Mente; Research Assistant Professors: D. M. Amatya, G. M. Chescheir, S. K. Liehr; Senior 
Researchers: S. C. Mohapatra 

ASSOCIATE MEMBERS OF THE PROGRAM 

Professors: K. R. Swartzel, A. E. Hassan, T. M. Losordo; Associate Professors: B. E. Farkas, S. 
C. Roe; Assistant Professors: C. R. Daubert, K. M. Keener, K. P. Sandeep 

Course offerings or research facilities are available in the following areas: bioinstrumentation, 
biomechanics, human engineering, bioprocessing, food packaging and processing, biological 
systems modeling, aquaculture, hydrology, water table management, ground water management, 
animal waste management, non-point source pollution, power and machinery, soil and water, 
structures and environment, food and process engineering, electrical and electronic systems, forest 
mechanization, robotics and machine vision. 

Admission Requirements: A baccalaureate in biological or agricultural engineering or the 
equivalent is the preferred prerequisite for admission. Those with strong academic background in 
the physical or biological sciences may also be admissible with a requirement for certain 
additional background undergraduate work. In the case of applicants with master's degrees, a 
master's GPA of at least 3.2 is required for admission. Exceptions to the overall undergraduate 
GPA requirements may be made for cases where performance in the major or during the last two 



81 



years was at or above the 3.00 level. 

GRE scores are recommended for those with academic performance records near the minimal 
level. Applicants without engineering degrees from domestic accredited institutions must submit 
GRE scores to be considered for admission. Admission decisions are made by a faculty review 
committee. The best-qualified applicants will be accepted up to the number of spaces available for 
new students. 

Master's Degree Requirements: (M.BAE): This non-thesis degree requires 33 hours of approved 
graduate course work and a directed special project which must be comprised from 3-6 hours 
credit. A minor is required. (M.S.): A minor is required. 

Doctoral Degree Requirements: Course hour requirements are flexible but typically include at 
least 36 hours beyond a master's degree. Direct admission without a master's is possible in 
exceptional cases. A minor is required. 

Student Financial Support: Graduate assistantships are available to students in this program on a 
competitive basis. 

GRADUATE COURSES 

BAE 501 Instrumentation and Control for Biological Systems. 

BAE(CBS) 522 Mechanics of Biological Materials. 

BAE 572 Iirigation and Drainage. 

BAE(SSC) 573 Hydrologic and Water Quality Modeling. 

BAE(CE) 578 Agricultural Waste Management. 

BAE 585 Bioelectricity. 

BAE 590 Special Topics in Biological and Agricultural Engineering. 

BAE 601 Seminar. 

BAE 610 Special Topics. 

BAE 620 Special Problems. 

BAE 685 Master's Supervised Teaching. 

BAE 690 Master's Examination. 

BAE 693 Master's Supervised Research 

BAE 695 Master's Thesis Research. 

BAE 696 Summer Thesis Research. 

BAE 699 Master's Thesis Preparation. 

BAE 752 Instrumentation for Agricultural Research and Processing. 

BAE(SSC) 771 Theory of Drainage-Saturated Flow. 

BAE(SSC) 774 Theory of Drainage-Unsaturated Flow. 

BAE(SSC) 780 Transport and Fate of Chemicals in Soils and Natural Waters. 

BAE(FS) 785 Food Rheology. 

BAE 790 Special Topics in Biological and Agricultural Engineering. 

BAE 801 Seminar. 

BAE 810 Special Topics. 

BAE 820 Special Problems. 

BAE 885 Doctoral Supervised Teaching. 

BAE 890 Doctoral Preliminary Examination. 

BAE 893 Doctoral Supervised Research. 

BAE 895 Doctoral Dissertation Research. 

BAE 896 Summer Dissertation Research. 

BAE 899 Doctoral Dissertation Preparation. 



82 



Biomathematics 

Degrees Offered: 



Program Title 


Ph.D. 


Ed.D. 


M.S. 


M.A, 


Master 
of 


M.Ed. 


Biomathematics 


Y 




Y 




Y 





GRADUATE FACULTY 

Director of Graduate Programs: 

K. H. Pollock, Box 8203, 515.1957, pollock@stat.ncsu.edu 

Burroughs Wellcome Distinguished Professor: J. E. Riviere 
University Professor and Drexel Professor: H. T. Banks 
William Neal Reynolds Professor: B. S. Weir 

Professors: T. M. Gerig, J. F. Gilliairu T. Johnson, K. H. Pollock, H. E. Schaffer, J. F. Belgrade, 
R. E. Stinner, G. G. Wilkerson; Research Professors: S. Zeng; Professors Emeriti: J. W. Bishir, 
H. J. Gold, R. J. Monroe, H. R. Van Der Vaart; Associate Professors: S. M. Blanchard, C. E. 
Smith, J. L. Thome, H. T. Iran; Assistant Professors: T. C. Elston, N. M. Haddad, G. R. Hess, T. 
B. Kepler, S. R. Lubkin, S. V. Muse 

ASSOCIATE MEMBERS OF THE PROGRAM 

Adjunct Professors: L. B. Crowder 

Biomathematics is an interdisciplinary graduate program offering courses and research 
opportunities in basic and applied mathematical biology. Degree programs are flexible to 
accommodate students with backgrounds in the biological, mathematical or physical sciences. The 
program also offers Ph.D. and master's-level minors. A brochure with additional information on 
requirements, courses, faculty and current research can be obtained by writing the program 
director. 

Admission Requirements: Applicants should have either a bachelor's degree in biology with 
evidence of aptitude and interest in mathematics, or a bachelor's in a mathematical science with 
evidence of aptitude and interest in biology. Advanced (multivariate) calculus, linear algebra and 
general biology are prerequisites for all BMA courses, and deficiencies in these should be 
remedied during the first year of graduate study. The application must include a narrative 
statement (1-2 pages) of the applicant's goals and reasons for interest in the BMA program. 

Master's Degree Requirements: The M.S. and M.BMA. degrees require BMA 567 or 774, 771- 
772; 2 upper-level biology courses; and three courses from the mathematical sciences or statistical 
sciences. The M.S. degree requires a thesis, and the M.BMA. requires two additional courses and 
a wTitten project. 

Doctoral Degree Requirements: Course requirements consist of a "core" and a "concentration" 



83 



in some area of biology or mathematical sciences. Core requirements are: BMA 11\-112, 111 and 
774; three upper-level biology courses from at least two areas (e.g., physiology and evolution); 
and additional courses from the mathematical or statistical sciences. Concentration consists of 
either a Ph.D. co-major in a biological or mathematical science or a coherent series of five 
graduate courses approved by the student's committee, which must include a two-semester 
sequence and at least one 700-level course. 

Financial Assistance: TAs (generally in the Department of Statistics), RAs and internships are 
available. Awards are based on GRE scores, transcripts and letters of recommendation. RAs 
usually are held by continuing students. To receive full consideration for financial aid, the 
completed application must be received by 
March 1. 

Other Relevant Information: All students are required to participate in the BMA Graduate 
Seminar. Course requirements can be met by examination or by demonstrating that an equivalent 
course was completed at another university. 

GRADUATE COURSES 

BMA 567 Modeling of Biological Systems. 

BMA 573 Mathematical and Expenmental Modeling of Physical Processes I. 

BMA 574 Mathematical and Experimental Modeling of Physical Processes II. 

BMA 590 Special Topics. 

BMA 610 Special Topics. 

BMA 685 Master's Supervised Teaching. 

BMA 690 Master's Examination. 

BMA 693 Master's Supervised Research. 

BMA 695 Master's Thesis Research. 

BMA 696 Summer Thesis Research. 

BMA 699 Master's Thesis Preparation. 

BMA(OR,ST) 722 Decision Analytic Modeling. 

BMA(MA,ST)771 Biomathematics I. 

BMA(MA,ST) 772 Biomathematics 11. 

BMA(MA,OR,ST) 773 Stochastic Modeling. 

BMA(MA,OR) 774 Partial Differential Equation Modeling in Biology 

BMA 790 Special Topics. 

BMA 801 Seminar 

BMA 815 Advanced Special Topics, 

BMA 885 Doctoral Supervised Teaching. 

BMA 890 Doctoral Preliminary Examination. 

BMA 893 Doctoral Supervised Research. 

BMA 895 Doctoral Dissertation Research. 

BMA 896 Summer Dissertation Research. 

BMA 899 Doctoral Dissertation Preparation. 

Botany 



Degrees Offered: 



Program Title 


Ph.D. 


Ed.D. 


M.S. 


M.A. 


Master 
of 


M.Ed. 


Botany 


Y 




Y 




Y 





84 



GRADUATE FACULTY 

M. E. Daub, Head of the Department 

Director of Graduate Programs: 

N. S. Allen, Box 7612, 515.8382, nina_allen@ncsu.edu 

University Research Professor: W. F. Thompson 

Professors: N. S. Allen, U. Blum, W. F. Boss, R. S. Boston, W. S. Chilton, E. Davies, R. C. Fites, 
J. F. Thomas, C. G. Van Dyke, T. R. Wentworth; Professors (USDA): H. E. Pattee; Professors 
Emeriti: C. E. Anderson, J. W. Hardin, W. W. Heck, R. L. Mott, G. R. Noggle, E. D. Seneca, J. R. 
Troyer; Associate Professors: R. L. Beckmann, J. M. Burkholder, J. E. Mickle, D. Robertson, J. 
M. Stucky; Adjunct Associate Professors: C. S. Brown 

ASSOCIATE MEMBERS OF THE PROGRAM 

Professors: M. M. Goodman, T. W. Rufty, Jr., E. C. Sisler, E. A. Wheeler; Professors (USDA): S. 
C. Huber; Associate Professors: H. V. Amerson, R. W. Whetten; Associate Professors (USDA): 
K. O. Burkey; Assistant Professors: M. D. Purugganan 

Course offerings or research facilities are available in the following areas: molecular biology, cell 
biology and physiology of development; calcium, the cytoskeleton and signal transduction; 
biochemistry of crown gall; physiological ecology of freshwater, marine and terrestrial plants; 
community ecology; wetland plants; plant systematics; ultrastructure. 

Admission Requirements: In special situations, students with an undergraduate GPA of less than 
3.00 (on a 4.00 scale) may be admitted provisionally. If students lack certain prerequisites (e.g., in 
mathematical, chemical, biological or other areas), additional courses may be required that do not 
qualify for graduate credit. The best qualified students will be accepted when spaces are available 
for new students. 

Master's and Doctoral Degree Requirements: Courses from each of the two sub-disciplines 
(cell and molecular biology and ecology biodiversity) are required. Students must earn a letter 
grade of at least a "B" in these courses. Other requirements include: a graduate statistics course, a 
thesis (for the Ph.D. and M.S., but not the Master of Botany), a comprehensive examination 
(Ph.D.), oral thesis defense and a one-semester teaching responsibility per degree. 

Other Relevant Information: Graduate research and teaching assistantships and tuition 
remission information are available from the department. Graduate students are expected to attend 
and participate in the seminar program every semester they are in residence. The department is 
host to several training grants in plant cell and molecular biology founded by the Tri-Agency 
(NSF,DOE,USDA) and NASA. 

GRADUATE COURSES 

BO(MB,PP) 501 Fungi and Their Interaction with Plants. 

BO 544 Plant Geography. 

BO 565 Plant Community Ecology. 



85 



BO(MB,PP) 575 Introduction to Mycology. 

BO 601 Botany Seminar. 

BO 620 Special Problems 

BO 624 Topical Problems. 

BO 685 Master's Supervised Teaching. 

BO 690 Master's Examination. 

BO 693 Master's Supervised Research. 

BO 695 Master's Thesis Research. 

BO 696 Summer Thesis Research. 

BO 699 Master's Thesis Preparation. 

BO 710 Plant Anatomy. 

BO 712 Plant Morphogenesis. 

BO(CS,HS) 718 Biological Control of Weeds. 

BO 722 Advanced Morphology and Phylogeny of Seed Plants. 

BO(GN,MB,PP) 730 Fungal Genetics and Physiology. 

BO 731 Water Relations of Plants. 

BO 733 Plant Growth and Development. 

BO 745 Paleobotany. 

BO 751 Advanced Plant Physiology I. 

BO 752 Advanced Plant Physiology II. 

BO 754 Laboratory in Advanced Plant Physiology II. 

BO(ZO) 760 Principles of Ecology. 

BO 761 Physiological Ecology. 

BO 762 Applied Coastal Ecology. 

BO(ZO) 770 Advanced Topics in Ecology I. 

BO(MB) 774 Phycology. 

BO(MB,PP) 775 The Fungi. 

BO(MB,PP) 776 The Fungi--Lab. 

BO 780 Plant Molecular Biology. 

BO 801 Botany Seminar. 

BO 820 Special Problems. 

BO 824 Topical Problems. 

BO 885 Doctoral Supervised Teaching. 

BO 890 Doctoral Preliminary Examination. 

BO 893 Doctoral Supervised Research. 

BO 895 Doctoral Dissertation Research. 

BO 896 Summer Dissertation Research. 

BO 899 Doctoral Dissertation Preparation. 

Chemical Engineering 
Degrees Offered: 



Program Title 


Ph.D. 


Ed.D. 


M.S. 


M.A. 


Master 
of 


M.Ed. 


Chemical Engineering 


Y 




Y 




Y 





GRADUATE FACULTY 

P. K. Kilpatrick, Head of the Department 

Director of Graduate Programs: 

S. A. Khan, Box 7905, 515.4519, khan@eos.ncsu.edu 

Camille Dreyfus Professor: H. B. Hopfenberg 



86 



Distinguished University Professor: D. F. OUis 

Graduate Alumni Distinguished Professor: C. K. Hall 

Hoechst-Celanese Professor: R. G. Carbonell 

W. H. Clark Distinguished Professor: K. E. Gubbins 

William R. Kenan Jr. Distinguished Professor and Mary Ann Smith Professor: J. M. DeSimone 

Professors: K. J. Bachmann, P. S. Fedkiw, B. D. Freeman, R. M. Kelly, P. K. Kilpatrick, P. K. 
Lim, M. R. Overcash, G. W. Roberts, C. J. Setzer; Research Professors: J. J. Spivey; Visiting 
Professors: M. O. Aboelfotoh; Adjunct Professors: I. Pinnau, M. E. Stewart; Professors Emeriti: 
R. M. Felder, J. K. Ferrell, A. S. Michaels, V. T. Stannett; Associate Professors: C. S. Grant, S. A. 
Khan, H. H. Lamb, G. N. Parsons, S. W. Peretti, R. J. Spontak, H. M. Winston; y4ssis/a/i/ 
Professors: J. Genzer, J. M. Haugh, J. H. van Zanten 

ASSOCIATE MEMBERS OF THE PROGRAM 

Professors: H. Jamecl; Associate Professors: C. M. Balik 

Research activities in the department include: biochemical engineering, catalysis and reaction 
engineering, computer-aided design and manufacturing, electronic materials, electrochemical 
engineering, environmental engineering; polymer science and engineering, thermodynamics and 
computer simulation, and transport phenomena. 

Admissions Requirements: Students admitted to the graduate program normally have a 
bachelor's degree in chemical engineering or its equivalent. Students with undergraduate degrees 
in chemistry, physics or other engineering disciplines may be admitted but will be required to 
make up undergraduate course work deficiencies in chemical engineering without graduate credit. 
The most promising candidates will be accepted up to the number of spaces available. 

Master of Science Degree Requirements: A set of five core courses is strongly recommended. 
The thesis must be defended in a final public oral examination. 

Master of Chemical Engineering Degree Requirements: A three-credit project is required. A 
set of five core courses is strongly recommended. 

Doctor of Philosophy Degree Requirements: Students normally take a set of five core courses, 
two advanced chemical engineering courses and at least 6 credits of dissertation research. A thesis 
is required; this must be defended in a final public oral examination. In addition, the candidate 
must: (1) submit and defend an original written proposition in any area of chemical engineering, 
and (2) submit and defend a proposal to perform his/her thesis research. 

GRADUATE COURSES 

CHE 525 Process System Analysis and Control. 

CHE(OR) 527 Optimization of Engineering Processes. 

CHE 543 Polymer Science and Technology. 

CHE 546 Design and Analysis of Chemical Reactors. 

CHE 551 Biochemical Engineering. 

CHE 560 Chemical Processing of Electronic Materials. 

CHE 565 Diffusion in Polymers. 

CHE 575 Advances in Pollution Prevention: Environmental Management. 



87 



CHE(NE) 585 Management of Hazardous Chemical and Radioactive Wastes. 

CHE 596 Special Topics. 

CHE 597 Special Projects. 

CHE 601 Seminar. 

CHE 610 Special Topics. 

CHE 685 Master's Supervised Teaching. 

CHE 690 Master's Examination. 

CHE 693 Master's Supervised Research. 

CHE 695 Master's Thesis Research. 

CHE 696 Summer Thesis Research. 

CHE 699 Master's Thesis Preparation. 

CHE 71 1 Chemical Engineering Process Modeling. 

CHE 713 Thermodynamics I. 

CHE 714 Thermodynamics II. 

CHE 715 Transport Phenomena 1. 

CHE 716 Transport Phenomena 11. 

CHE 717 Chemical Reaction Engineering. 

CHE 718 Advanced Chemical Reaction Engineering. 

CHE 719 Electrochemical Systems Analysis. 

CHE 72 1 Separation Processes. 

CHE 752 Separation Processes for Biological Matenals. 

CHE 760 Photochemical Engineering: Fundamentals and Applications. 

CHE(MAT) 761 Polymer Blends and Alloys. 

CHE(TC) 769 Polymers, Surfactants and Colloidal Matenals. 

CHE 779 Diffusion in Polymers. 

CHE 796 Special Topics in Chemical Engineenng. 

CHE 797 Chemical Engineenng Projects. 

CHE 798 Advanced Chemical Engineering Projects. 

CHE 801 Seminar. 

CHE 810 Special Topics. 

CHE 885 Doctoral Supervised Teaching. 

CHE 890 Doctoral Preliminary Examination. 

CHE 893 Doctoral Supervised Research. 

CHE 895 Doctoral Dissertation Research. 

CHE 896 Summer Dissertation Research. 

CHE 899 Doctoral Dissertation Preparation. 

Chemistry 
Degrees Offered: 



Program Title 


Ph.D. 


Ed.D. 


M.S. 


M.A. 


Master 
of 


M.Ed. 


Chemistry 


Y 




Y 




Y 





GRADUATE FACULTY 

B. M. Novak, Head of the Department 

Director of Graduate Programs: 

E. F. Bowden, Box 8204, 515.7069, edmond_bowden@ncsu.edu 



Glaxo Distinguished University Professor: J. S. Lindsey 



Professors: A. J. Banks, R. D. Bereman, E. F. Bowden, C. L. Bumgardner, H. H. Carmichael, D. 
L. Comins, B. E. Eaton, M. A. Fox, K. W. Hanck, F. C. Hentz Jr., M. G. Khaledi, S. G. Levine, C. 
G. Moreland, B. M. Novak, J. G. Osteryoung, R. A. Osteryoung, S. T. Purrington, A. F. Schreiner, 
G. H. Wahl Jr., M. H. Whangbo, J. K. Whitesell, J. L. Whitten; Professors Emeriti: L. D. 
Freedman, F. W. Getzen, R. H. Loeppert, W. P. Tucker, R. C. White; Associate Professors: C. B. 
Boss, T. C. Caves, C. B. Gorman, J. D. Martin, D. A. Shultz, W. L. Switzer, B. Wang, D. W. 
Wertz; Assistant Professors: D. L. Feldheim, S. Franzen, T. B. Gunnoe, M. T. Oliver-Hoyo, A. I. 
Smimov, T. I. Smimova, J. L. White 

ASSOCIATE MEMBERS OF THE PROGRAM 

Associate Professors: D. W. Brenner 

The Department of Chemistry offers programs of study leading to the Doctor of Philosophy, 
Master of Science and Master of Chemistry degrees. The Ph.D. and M.S. degrees are based on 
original research, while the Master of Chemistry degree is a non-research degree. Many research 
projects merge disciplines such as biochemistry, computational science, materials science, physics, 
statistics and to.\icology with chemistry. General courses as well as advanced and special topics 
courses are offered. 

Admission Requirements: Applicants should have an undergraduate degree in chemistry or in a 
closely related field with a strong chemistry background. A GPA of at least 3.0 in the sciences is 
needed for consideration. GRE General Test scores are strongly recommended, and the Subject 
Test is recommended. Admission decisions are made as completed applications are received. For 
most favorable consideration for the fall term, all application materials should be received by 
March 1; for spring admission, by August 15. 

Master's Degree Requirements: The requirements for a Master of Chemistry degree are 27 hours 
of course work, 3 hours of a critical review paper and an oral examination on the review paper. 
Students in this program should have present or past experience in a research laboratory. The M.S. 
degree in chemistry requires 27 hours of course work and research leading to completion of a 
thesis. 

Doctoral Degree Requirements: In the doctoral program, emphasis is placed on original research 
and a comprehensive knowledge of one's chosen field. 

Student Financial Support: Incoming graduate students are supported by departmental teaching 
assistantships. Outstanding applicants are eligible for supplemental fellowships during their first 
year of study. Research assistantships are normally available to second-, third-, and fourth-year 
students. The department also has fellowships for students interested in the area of electronic 
materials, biotechnology and pharmaceutical and synthetic organic chemistry. 

Other Relevant Information: The Department of Chemistry is one of five academic departments 
in the College of Physical and Mathematical Sciences. Several new faculty have been added in the 
last few years, thereby enhancing opportunities for graduate research. 



89 



GRADUATE COURSES 



CH601 Seminar. 

CH 610 Special Topics. 

CH 615 Advanced Special Topics. 

CH 677 Advanced Chemistry Projects. 

CH 685 Master's Supervised Teaching. 

CH 690 Master's Examination. 

CH 693 Master's Supervised Research. 

CH 695 Master's Thesis Research. 

CH 696 Summer Thesis Research. 

CH 699 Master's Thesis Preparation. 

CH 701 Advanced Inorganic Chemistry I. 

CH 703 Advanced Inorganic Chemistry II. 

CH 705 Physical Methods in Inorganic Chemistry. 

CH(MAT) 707 Chemical Concepts in Materials Science and Engineering. 

CH 71 1 Advanced Analytical Chemistry 1. 

CH 713 Advanced Analytical Chemistry II. 

CH 714 Electronics and Instrumentation Laboratory. 

CH 715 Chemical Instrumentation. 

CH 717 Physical Methods of Elemental Trace Analysis. 

CH 718 Trace Analysis Laboratory. 

CH 721 Advanced Organic Chemistry I. 

CH 723 Advanced Organic Chemistry II. 

CH 725 Physical Methods in Organic Chemistry. 

CH 727 Mass Spectrometry. 

CH 730 Advanced Physical Chemistry. 

CH 731 Chemical Thermodynamics I. 

CH 733 Chemical Kinetics. 

CH 736 Chemical Spectroscopy. 

CH 737 Quantum Chemistry. 

CH 739 Colloid Chemistry. 

CH 741 Analytical Spectroscopy. 

CH 743 Electrochemistry. 

CH 745 Chemical Separation. 

CH 755 Organic Reaction Mechanisms. 

CH 757 Chemistry of Metal-organic Compounds. 

CH 759 Natural Products. 

CH(MAT,TC) 762 Physical Chemistry of High Polymers--Bulk Properties. 

CH(MAT,TC) 772 Physical Chemistry of High Polymers-Solution Properties. 

CH 801 Seminar. 

CH 810 Special Topics. 

CH 815 Advanced Special Topics. 

CH 877 Advanced Chemistry Projects. 

CH 885 Doctoral Supervised Teaching. 

CH 890 Doctoral Preliminary Examination. 

CH 893 Doctoral Supervised Research. 

CH 895 Doctoral Dissertation Research. 

CH 896 Summer Dissertation Research. 

CH 899 Doctoral Dissertation Preparation. 



90 



Civil Engineering 
Degrees Offered: 



Program Title 


Ph.D. 


Ed.D. 


M.S. 


M.A. 


Master 
of 


M.Ed. 


Civil Engineering 


Y 




Y 




Y 





GRADUATE FACULTY 

E. D. Brill Jr., Head of the Department 

Director of Graduate Programs: 

D. W. Johnston, Box 7908, 515.7412, johnston@eos.ncsu.edu 

Distinguished Professor: S. H. Rizkalla 

Professors: M. A. Barlaz, R. C. Borden, R. H. Borden, E. D. Brill Jr., J. S. Fisher, A. K. Gupta, D. 
W. Johnston, N. P. P. Khosla, Y. R. Kim, H. R. Malcom Jr., J. M. Nau, W. J. Rasdorf, N. M. 
Rouphail; Adjunct Professors: L. E. King, K. H. Reckhow; Professors Emeriti: M. Amein, P. D. 
Cribbins, R. A. Douglas, J. F. Ely, J. M. Hanson, K. S. Havner, C. L. Heimbach, Y. Hone, J. W. 
Horn, A. I. Kashef, P. H. McDonald Jr., S. W. Nunnally, C. C. Tung, H. E. Wahls, P. Z. Zia; 
Associate Professors: J. W. Baugh Jr., L. E. Bemold, W. L. Bingham, A. C. Chao, H. C. Frey, M. 
A. Gabr, J. E. Hummer, M. L. Leming, V. C. Matzen, M. F. Overton, M. S. Rahman, S. R. 
Ranjithan, J. R. Stone, A. A. Tayebali; Adjunct Associate Professors: D. R. van der Vaart; 
Associate Professors Emeriti: E. D. Gurley, J. C. Smith; Assistant Professors: F. L. de los Reyes 
III, J. J. Ducoste, M. N. Guddati, A. Gupta, T. Hassan, D. R. Knappe, M. J. Kowalsky, N. 
Krstulovic, G. Mahinthakumar; Research Assistant Professors: D. H. Loughlin 

Graduate programs are offered in coastal and ocean engineering, computer-aided engineering, 
construction engineering and management, environmental and water resources engineering, 
geotechnical engineering, structures and mechanics, transportation engineering and materials. 

Admission Requirements: Provisional admission may be granted to applicants who do not satisfy 
normal admission criteria but have other special qualifications. Applicants without academic 
experience in civil engineering may be required to take undergraduate courses to remove 
deficiencies, without graduate credit. The Graduate Record Examination normally is required of 
all applicants. 

Master's Degree Requirements: (M.CE.): The M.CE. is an Option B non-thesis degree with 
other requirements, such as independent projects or core courses, specified in some areas of 
specialization. At least two-thirds of a master's program should be in a well-defined major area of 
concentration. A formal minor is not permitted. (M.S.): A thesis is required and a formal minor is 
optional. 

Doctoral Degree Requirements: The Ph.D. typically requires one year of full-time course work 
beyond the master's degree and research culminating in a dissertation. The program must develop 



91 



a well-defined major area of concentration and may include supporting courses outside the major 
or a formal minor in a related field. 

Student Financial Support: Departmental teaching and research assistantships are available 
including coverage of tuition and health insurance. Fellowships supplementing the assistantships, 
which may include coverage of academic fees, are available for exceptional U. S. applicants. All 
financial aid recipients are selected on merit-based competition with other applicants. Applications 
requesting financial aid should be received by March 1 for Fall admission and by September 1 for 
Spring admission. 

GRADUATE COURSES 

CE 501 Transportation Systems Engineering. 

CE 502 Traffic Operations 

CE 503 Highway Design. 

CE 504 Airport Planning and Design. 

CE 505 Advanced Airport Systems Design. 

CE 509 Highway Safety. 

CE521 Structural Models. 

CE 522 Theory and Design of Prestressed Concrete. 

CE 523 Theory and Behavior of Steel Structures. 

CE 524 Analysis and Design of Masonry Structures. 

CE(WPS) 528 Structural Design in Wood. 

CE 537 Computer Methods and Applications. 

CE 538 Information Technology and Modeling. 

CE 548 Engineering Properties of Soils 1. 

CE 549 Soil and Site Improvement. 

CE 561 Construction Project Management. 

CE 564 Legal Aspects of Contracting. 

CE 571 Theory of Water and Waste Treatment. 

CE 572 Design of Water and Wastewater Facilities. 

CE 574 Chemistry and Microbiology for Engineers I. 

CE 576 Engineering Principles of Air Pollution Control. 

CE 577 Engineering Principles of Solid Waste Management. 

CE 580 Flow in Open Channels. 

CE 583 Engineering Aspects of Coastal Processes. 

CE 584 Hydraulics of Ground Water. 

CE 586 Engineering Hydrology. 

CE 588 Water Resources Engineering. 

CE 590 Special Topics in Civil Engineering. 

CE 591 Special Topics in Civil Engineenng Computing. 

CE 592 Special Topics in Construction Engineenng. 

CE 593 Special Topics in Geotechnical Engineenng. 

CE 594 Special Topics in Structural Mechanics. 

CE 595 Special Topics in Transportation Engineering. 

CE 596 Special Topics in Water Resources and Environmental Engineering. 

CE 601 Civil Engineenng Seminar. 

CE 602 Seminar in Civil Engineenng Computing. 

CE 603 Seminar in Construction Engineenng. 

CE 604 Seminar in Geotechnical Engineering. 

CE 605 Seminar in Structural Mechanics. 

CE 606 Seminar in Transportation Engineering. 

CE 607 Seminar in Water Resources and Environmental Engineering. 

CE 635 Advanced Reading in Civil Engineering. 

CE 675 Civil Engineering Projects. 

CE 685 Master's Supervised Teaching. 

CE 693 Master's Supervised Research. 

CE 695 Master's Thesis Research. 

CE 696 Summer Thesis Research. 



92 



CE 699 Master's Thesis Preparation. 

CE701 Urban Transportation Planning 

CE 702 Traffic Flow Theory, 

CE 705 Intelligent Transportation Systems. 

CE 706 Advanced Traffic Control. 

CE 71 3 Theory of Elasticity I. 

CE 714 Stress Waves. 

CE 715 Advanced Strength of Materials. 

CE 717 Theory of Plates and Shells. 

CE7I8 Plasticity and Limit Analysis. 

CE 719 Finite Deformation of Materials I. 

CE 720 Matn.x and Finite Element Structural Analysis I. 

CE 721 Matrix and Finite Element Structural Analysis. 

CE 722 Structural Dynamics. 

CE 723 Advanced Structural Dynamics. 

CE 724 Probabilistic Methods of Structural Engineering. 

CE 725 Earthquake Structural Engineenng. 

CE 726 Advanced Theory of Concrete Structures. 

CE 737 Computer-aided Engineering Systems. 

CE 741 Advanced Soil Mechanics. 

CE 742 Advanced Soil Mechanics. 

CE 744 Foundation Engineering. 

CE 746 Dynamics of Soils and Foundations. 

CE 751 Theory of Concrete Mixtures. 

CE 753 Asphalt and Bituminous Materials. 

CE 755 Highway Pavement Design. 

CE 757 Pavement Management Systems. 

CE 759 Inelastic Behavior of Construction Materials. 

CE 761 Design of Temporary Structures. 

CE 762 Construction Productivity. 

CE 763 Materials Management in Construction. 

CE 765 Construction Equipment Systems. 

CE 766 Building Construction Systems. 

CE 771 Advanced Water and Waste Treatment: Principles and Design. 

CE 773 Hazardous Waste Management and Treatment. 

CE 774 Chemistry and Microbiology for Engineers II. 

CE 775 Modeling and Analysis of Environmental Systems. 

CE 776 Advanced Water Management Systems. 

CE(MEA) 779 Advanced Air Quality. 

CE 781 Behavior and Analysis of Ocean Structures. 

CE 782 Coastal Hydrodynamics. 

CE 783 Design of Coastal Facilities. 

CE 784 Ground Water Contaminant Transport. 

CE 785 Urban Stormwater Management 

CE 790 Advanced Topics in Civil Engineering. 

CE 791 Advanced Topics in Civil Engineenng Computing. 

CE 792 Advanced Topics in Construction Engineering. 

CE 793 Advanced Topics in Geotechnical Engineering. 

CE 794 Advanced Topics in Structural Mechanics. 

CE 795 Advanced Topics in Transportation Engineenng. 

CE 796 Advanced Topics in Water Resources and Environmental Engineenng 

CE 801 Civil Engineenng Seminar. 

CE 802 Seminar in Civil Engineering Computing. 

CE 803 Seminar in Construction Engineenng. 

CE 804 Seminar in Geotechnical Engineenng. 

CE 805 Seminar in Structural Mechanics. 

CE 806 Seminar in Transportation Engineering. 

CE 807 Seminar in Water Resources and Environmental Engineenng. 

CE 839 Advanced Reading in Civil Engineenng 

CE 885 Doctoral Supervised Teaching 

CE 890 Doctoral Preliminary Examination. 

CE 893 Doctoral Supervised Research 



93 



CE 895 Doctoral Dissertation Research. 
CE 896 Summer Dissertation Research. 
CE 899 Doctoral Dissertation Preparation. 

Communication 
Degrees Offered: 



1 Program Title 


Ph.D. 


Ed.D. 


M.S. 


M.A. 


Master 
of 


M.Ed. 


Communication 






Y 









GRADUATE FACULTY 

R. Entman, Head of the Department 

Director of Graduate Programs: 

W. J. Jordan, Box 8104, 515.9757, jordan@social.chass.ncsu.edu 

Professors: L. R. Camp, R. Entman, W. J. Jordan, L. W. Long, R. L. Schrag; Associate 
Professors: D. A. DeJoy, E. T. Funkhouser, V. J. Gallagher, M. Javidi, R. Leonard, B. L. Russell; 
Assistant Professors: D. P. Dannels, C. R. Hullett, J. K. Jameson, M. A. Johnson, J. Macoubrie, S. 
R. Stein, T. L. Taylor 

The Master of Science program in communication is designed to provide graduate-level expertise 
for solving problems in modem organizations and social systems from a communication 
perspective and addresses issues concerned with interpersonal, relational and technologically 
mediated communication systems essential to modem, networked organizations and societies. Its 
graduates will acquire advanced-level expertise in communication theory, research and 
applications that will improve processes and enhance outcomes within and across diverse social 
systems and will prepare them for higher-level managerial positions in their professions. 

Admission Requirements: Applicants should have a minimum 3.0 GPA in the undergraduate 
major and a minimum of 3.0 over the last 60 hours of undergraduate work. 

Master's Degree Requirements: The degree requires 36 credit hours with a minimum of 27 
credit hours taken in communication; up to 9 hours may be taken outside of the department with 
the approval of the graduate advisor. Students will be required to complete 1 2 hours in 
communication theory, 6 hours in communication research methods and 9 hours in applied 
communication courses. They will also be required to complete 9 hours as electives to be chosen 
from among the first three groups of courses or up to 9 hours of electives may be taken outside the 
department with the approval of the graduate advisor. 

GRADUATE COURSES 

COM(ENG) 514 History of Rhetoric. 

COM(ENG) 516 Rhetorical Criticism: Theory and Practice. 

COM 556 Seminar in Organizational Communication. 



94 



COM 561 Human Communication Theory. 

COM 566 Seminar in Crisis Communication. 

COM 598 Special Topics in Communication. 

COM 630 Independent Study. 

COM 685 Master's Supervised Teaching. 

COM 690 Master's Examination. 

COM 693 Master's Supervised Research. 

Comparative Biomedical Sciences 
Degrees Offered: 



Program Title 


Ph.D. 


Ed.D. 


M.S. 


M.A. 


Master 
of 


M.Ed. 


Comparative Biomedical Sciences 


Y 




Y 








Specialized Veterinary Medicine 






Y 




Y 





GRADUATE FACULTY 

Director of Graduate Programs: 

G. Cole, Box 8401, 513.6220, gregory_cole@ncsu.edu 

Burroughs Wellcome Distinguished Professor: J. E. Riviere 

Graduate Alumni Distinguished Professor: K. B. Adler, W. A. F. Tompkins 

Professors: G. W. Almond, K. L. Anderson, R. A. Argenzio, A. L. Aronson, C. E. Atkins, H. J. 
Barnes, E. B. Breitschwerdt, T. T. Brown Jr., C. F. Brownie, S. E. Bunch, P. B. Carter, G. Cole, J. 
M. Cullen, E. V. De Buysscher, D. J. DeYoung, L. N. Fleisher, O. J. Fletcher Jr., R. B. Ford, F. J. 
Fuller, C. Grindem, J. S. Guy, T. E. Hamm Jr., B. Hammerberg, M. G. Levy, D. H. Ley, D. J. 
Meuten, N. A. Monteiro-Riviere, E. J. Noga, N. C. Olson, P. E. Omdorff, W. D. Oxender, L. E. 
Perryman, M. C. Roberts, P. L. Sannes, J. E. Smallwood, E. A. Stone, M. K. Stoskopf, L. P. Tate 
Jr., C. Teng, D. E. Thrall, M. B. Tompkins; Research Professors: M. C. McGahan; Visiting 
Professors: E. A. RmtW, Adjunct Professors: G. R. Burleson, R. L. Cooper, M. W. Dewhirst, J. 
Fine, E. Gilboa, J. N. Komegay, J. N. MacCormack, R. R. Maronpot, P. Nettesheim, M. J. 
Selgrade, F. Welsch; Professors Emeriti: E. G. Batte, P. J. Bentley, H. A. Berkhoff, L. Coggins, 
T. M. Curtin, R. C. Dillman, D. M. Hanson, D. R. Howard, J. K. Magor, D. J. Moncol, J. E. 
Newbold, C. E. Stevens; Associate Professors: P. Arasu, S. A. Bai, K. F. Bowman, B. A. 
Breuhaus, D. G. Bristol, P. Cowen, M. G. Davidson, L. A. Degemes, R. E. Fish, K. Flammer, J. E. 
Gadsby, B. Gilger, E. M. Hardie, E. C. Hawkins, L. C. Hudson, E. Hunt, B. W. Keene, J. F. 
Levine, G. A. Lewbart, N. E. Love, M. B. McCaw, R. E. Meyer, M. G. Papich, B. P. Peters, C. L. 
Robinette, S. C. Roe, B. Sherry, B. D. Slenning, I. W. Smoak, K. A. Spaulding, C. R. Swanson, S. 
L. Tonkonogy, S. L. Vaden, J. Vaillancourt, S. D. Van Camp, D. P. Wages, M. D. Whitacre; 
Research Associate Professors: T. L. Goldsworthy, J. M. Horowitz, S. Kennedy-Stoskopf; 
Visiting Associate Professors: R. W. Litaker; Adjunct Associate Professors: J. C. Bonner, G. A. 
Boorman, B. E. Butterworth, D. Dixon, K. L. Dreher, T. E. Eling, G. A. Enckson, J. Everitt, P. M. 
D. Foster, T. R. Fox, M. R. Loomis, P. C. Mann, E. E. McConnell, K. T. Morgan, R. L. Peiffer Jr., 
J. A. Raleigh, J. M. Rhoads, D. C. Richardson, R. J. Smialowicz, C. T. Teng; Assistant 
Professors: C. Altier, M. J. Burkhard, M. T. Correa, G. A. Dean, P. W. Farin, S. Y. Gardner, W. 



95 



A. Home, H. A. Jackson, M. W. Jackson, S. L. Jones, J. M. Law, D. E. Malarkey, D. J. Marcellin, 
K. G. Mathews, A. M. Miles, K. R. Munana, B. Nwadike, T. Olivry, D. M. Ruslander, N. J. H. 
Sharp, S. L. Vivrette; Research Assistant Professors: J. B. Allen, R. E. Baynes, A. T. Blikslager, 
C. A. Harms, M. L. Hauck, L. D. Martin, C. W. Pitulle; Clinical Assistant Professors: W. R. 
Redding; Visiting Assistant Professors: R. V. English, B. D. Hansen, R. Linnehan; Adjunct 
Assistant Professors: D. J. Darr, B. J. Davis, D. C. Dorman, H. Jordan, S. H. Randell, R. Regnery, 
M. E. Stebbins; Electron Microscopy Director: M. J. Dykstra 

ASSOCIATE MEMBERS OF THE PROGRAM 

Professors: W. J. Croom, Jr., M. A. Qureshi; Professors Emeriti: J. R. Harris; Associate 
Professors: J. M. Hinshaw, S. M. Laster, W. E. M. Morrow; Adjunct Associate Professors: R. R. 
Miller; Assistant Professors: S. Branch 

Course offerings and research topics currently include, but are not limited to: immunology, 
cardiology, pharmacokinetics, oncology, toxicology, gastroenterology, neurophysiology, 
reproductive physiology, biotechnology, microbiology, aquatic/ wildlife biology, biomedical 
engineering, endocrinology, molecular biology, pulmonary biology, epidemiology, population 
medicine, health systems monitoring, transplantation and radiology. 

Admission Requirements: All applications are reviewed by the Graduate Student Admissions 
Committee of the College, composed of faculty members representing each area of the graduate 
program. Scores from the GRE are required for admission by all applicants. Candidates who do 
not have a DVM degree must have a baccalaureate degree or advanced degree from a college or 
university recognized as standard by a regional or general accrediting agency. Students with a 3.0 
(on a 4.0 scale) undergraduate or DVM curriculum with appropriate course background will be 
considered for admission. 

Doctoral Degree Requirements: Credit hour requirements for the Ph.D. degree are determined 
by the graduate student's committee with approval of the Director of Graduate Programs and the 
Graduate School. 

Student Financial Support: Research assistantships are awarded to qualified candidates on the 
competitive basis by the College. These are for 12-month periods, and stipends are competitive 
with those of other programs. These positions are funded by the grants of individual faculty 
members and the state appropriations to the College and departments. 

Other Relevant Information: The program is organized across traditional departmental lines as 
areas of concentration which include: cell biology/morphology, epidemiology/ population 
medicine, microbiology, pathology and pharmacology. These provide extensive interdisciplinary 
training and maintain a highly effective liaison with graduate programs in other schools of the 
university, as well as those of nearby Duke University and the University of North Carolina at 
Chapel Hill. 

GRADUATE COURSES 

CBS(BAE) 522 Mechanics of Biological Materials. 
CBS(ANS,PHY,ZO) 602 Seminar in Biology of Reproduction. 
CBS 610 Special Topics. 
CBS 685 Master's Supervised Teaching. 



96 



CBS 690 Master's Examination. 

CBS 693 Master's Supervised Research. 

CBS 695 Master's Thesis Research. 

CBS 696 Summer Thesis Research. 

CBS 699 Master's Thesis Preparation, 

CBS 730 Vetennar>' Histology. 

CBS 731 Applied Veterinary Anatomy 1. 

CBS 732 Electron Microscopy in Veterinary Medicine. 

CBS 740 Research Animal Care and Use. 

CBS 742 Advanced Systemic Histopathology. 

CBS 743 Toxicologic Pathology I. 

CBS 751 Pathogenic Bactenology and Mycology. 

CBS 752 Diagnostic Bactenology and Mycology. 

CBS 753 Veterinary Immunology. 

CBS 754 Principles of Analytical Epidemiology. 

CBS(IMM) 755 Immunoparasitology. 

CBS{1MM,MB,PHY,P0) 756 Immunogenetics. 

CBS 762 Principles of Pharmacology. 

CBS(ANS,NTR,PHY) 764 Comparative Physiology of the Digestive System. 

CBS 770 Cell Biology. 

CBS 773 Advanced Developmental Biology 

CBS 774 Epidemiology of Infectious Diseases of International Importance. 

CBS 780 Vetennary Production Epidemiology. 

CBS 782 Marine Mammal Medicine. 

CBS(MB) 783 Advanced Immunology. 

CBS 785 Advanced Pharmacology. 

CBS 787 Pharmacokinetics. 

CBS 790 Special Topics in Clinical Pathology. 

CBS(ANS,PHY,ZO) 802 Seminar in Biology of Reproduction. 

CBS 803 Seminar in Surgical Pathology. 

CBS 804 Seminar in Necropsy Pathology. 

CBS 805 Seminar in Pharmacology. 

CBS 806 Seminar in Cell Biology. 

CBS(IMM) 807 Seminar in Veterinary Microbiology/ Immunology. 

CBS 810 Special Topics. 

CBS 812 Special Topics in Pathology. 

CBS 813 Special Topics in Laboratory Pharmacology. 

CBS 815 Advanced Topics in Virology. 

CBS(IMM) 816 Advanced Topics in Immunology and Biotechnology 

CBS 817 Advanced Topics in Zoological Medicine I. 

CBS 818 Advanced Topics in Zoological Medicine II. 

CBS 860 Instrumentation in Pharmacological Research. 

CBS 861 Bacterial Pathogenic Mechanisms 

CBS 862 Professional Conduct in Biomedical Research. 

CBS 885 Doctoral Supervised Teaching. 

CBS 890 Doctoral Preliminary Examination. 

CBS 893 Doctoral Supervised Research. 

CBS 895 Doctoral Dissertation Research. 

CBS 896 Summer Dissertation Research 

CBS 899 Doctoral Dissertation Preparation. 

Computer Engineering 

For a listing of graduate faculty and program information, see electrical and computer engineering. 



97 



Computer Networking 

Degrees Offered: 



Program Title 


Ph.D. 


Ed.D. 


M.S. 


M.A. 


Master 
of 


M.Ed. 


Computer Networking 




Y 









GRADUATE FACULTY 

Director of Graduate Programs: 

E. W. Davis Jr., Box 8206, 515.7045, davis@csc.ncsu.edu, Computer Science 

R. T. Kuehn, Box 7911, 515.5090, rkuehn@eos.ncsu.edu. Electrical and Computer Engineering 

Distinguished University Professor: M. A. Rappa 

Professors: S. H. Barr, W. Chou, G. W. Dickson, P. D. Franzon, T. K. Miller 111, A. A. J. Nilsson. 
H. G. Perros, W. E. Snyder, K. Tai, J. K. Townsend, H. J. Trussell, M. A. V. Vouk; Associate 
Professors: D. L. Baumer, C. C. Bozarth, S. N. Chapman, M. Chow, T. M. Conte, B. L. Hughes, 
D. S. Reeves, G. N. Rouskas, M. P. Singh, 1. Viniotis; Assistant Professors: A. I. Anton, J. B. 
Earp, V. E. Jones, J. K. McCreery, F. C. Payton, 1. Rhee, P. R. Wurman 

ASSOCIATE MEMBERS OF THE PROGRAM 

Professors: W. J. Stewart 

The Master of Science in computer networking may be earned through the M.S. with thesis option 
or through the non-thesis option. Either option may be used as preparation for further graduate 
study or employment in industrial research, development or design environment, although students 
planning to continue on for a Ph.D. should discuss the option selected with their advisors. 

Admission Requirements: Students may apply for admission through either the Department of 
Computer Science or the Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering, and admissions 
criteria will adhere to those currently in place for the existing M.S. programs in those departments. 

Master's Degree Requirements: Computer networking core courses constitute 9 of the 30 
minimum credit hours. Students take 12 additional credit hours of computer networking courses 
from one of four currently defined technical concentration areas: network design, network 
hardware, network software or distributed computing. The remaining 9 credit hours may be taken 
from an approved management concentration sequence, as additional courses in the computer 
networking technical concentration or as 6 hours of thesis and 3 credit hours from the list of 
approved computer networking courses. At least 6 of the 30 credits must come from the 700 level, 
and non-letter graded courses such as individual studies courses may account for a maximum of 3 
credit hours. 



98 



CORE COURSES 

CSC(ECE) 570 Computer Networks. 

CEC(ECE) 579 Computer Pertbmiance Modeling. 

BUS 5xx Technology Management. 

Computer Science 
Degrees Offered: 



Program Title 


Ph.D. 


Ed.D. 


M.S. 


M.A. 


Master 
of 


M.Ed. 


Computer Science 


Y 




Y 




Y 





GRADUATE FACULTY 

A. L. Tharp, Head of the Department 

Director of Graduate Programs: 

E. W. Davis Jr., Box 8206, 515.7045, davis@csc.ncsu.edu 

Distinguished University Research Professor: D. L. Bitzer 

Professors: W. Chou, E. W. Davis Jr., R. J. Fomaro, R. E. Funderlic, D. F. McAllister, H. G. 
Perros, C. D. Savage, W. J. Stewart, K. Tai, A. L. Tharp, M. A. V. Vouk; Adjunct Professors: R. 
J. Plemmons; Professors Emeriti: D. C. Martin, W. E. Robbins; Associate Professors: D. R. 
Bahler, R. A. Dwyer, E. F. Gehringer, T. L. Honeycutt, S. P. Iyer, J. C. Lester, D. S. Reeves, R. D. 
Rodman, G. N. Rouskas, M. P. Singh, M. F. M. Stallmann; Adjunct Associate Professors: W. R. 
Cleaveland II; Assistant Professors: A. I. Anton, C. G. Healey, V. E. Jones, W. Lee, I. Rhee, J. G. 
Rossie Jr., R. A. St. Amant, P. R. Wurman, R. M. Young; Adjunct Assistant Professors: M. 
Aparicio IV, G. Q. Kenney, L. A. Williams, A. O. Zaghloul; Assistant Professors Emeriti: J. W. 
Hanson, N. F. Williamson 

ASSOCIATE MEMBERS OF THE PROGRAM 

Professors: E. L. Kaltofen, C. D. Meyer, Jr., T. K. Miller, III, W. E. Snyder; Associate 
Professors: J. W. Baugh, Jr., J. S. Scroggs, I. Viniotis; Assistant Professors: G. Lazzi 

The Department of Computer Science is changing rapidly to become a leader in the netvvorked 
world. Recent developments include adding fourteen tenure-track faculty, six of whom received 
NSF CAREER development awards. Total research expenditures have tripled and graduate 
enrollments have climbed above 200 students. The faculty has broad-ranging research interests. 

Admission Requirements: Successful applicants have an accredited baccalaureate degree with a 
B average, including computer science course work at least equivalent to a minor. Applicants must 
submit scores for the GRE General Tests and GRE Computer Science Subject Test. [Exception: 



99 



Applicants for the Master of Computer Science curriculum who do not desire financial aid may 
omit the Subject Test.] 

Master's Degree Requirements: The M.S. requires two core courses and thesis research 
(typically six credits). The advisory committee may waive the thesis requirement for students who 
pass the Ph.D. written preliminary examination and complete specified course work in lieu of 
research. The Master of Computer Science (M.C.S.) is a terminal professional degree granted 
upon successful completion of 30 hours of course work, including three courses from the core list: 
CSC 501, CSC 505, CSC 506 and CSC 707. 

Doctoral Degree Requirements: Ph.D. students normally complete 72 semester hours of post- 
baccalaureate course work. They must also complete core course work in three broad areas 
(theoretical foundations, software systems and architecture), individualized in-depth written and 
oral preliminary examinations, and a public defense of a dissertation describing substantial 
original, independent scholarly work. 

Student Financial Support: A unique asset is the department's Industrial Assistantship Program, 
under which graduate students perform part-time work at local firms. During 1999-2000 
approximately 85 students held traditional teaching and research assistantships. Outstanding 
candidates may receive fellowships or be employed at lecturers. 

Other Relevant Information: Graduates at all levels are highly respected and well paid locally 
and elsewhere. Many M.S. and M.C.S. graduates begin or continue careers performing and 
supervising advanced software development in and around the Research Triangle Park. Many 
recent Ph.D.s assumed positions of technical leadership in well-known large companies or 
assumed tenure-track faculty positions. 

GRADUATE COURSES 

CSC 501 Operating Systems Pnnciples. 

CSC 505 Design and Analysis of Algonthms. 

CSC{ECE) 506 Architecture of Parallel Computers. 

CSC{ECE) 510 Software Engineering. 

CSC 512 Compiler Construction. 

CSC 513 Electronic Commerce Technology. 

CSC(ECE) 517 Object-oriented Languages and Systems 

CSC 520 Artificial Intelligence 1. 

CSC 523 Computational Linguistics. 

CSC 530 Computational Methods for Molecular Biology. 

CSC 540 Database Management Concepts and Systems. 

CSC 541 Advanced Data Structures. 

CSC(IE) 546 Management Decision and Control Systems. 

CSC 550 Computer Graphics. 

CSC 554 Human-Computer Interaction. 

CSC(IE) 556 Voice Input/Output Communication Systems. 

CSC 557 Multimedia Computing and Networking. 

CSC(MA,OR) 565 Graph Theory. 

CSC(ECE) 570 Computer Networks. 

CSC(ECE) 572 Introduction to Computer Communications. 

CSC(ECE) 573 Internetwork Protocols and Architectures. 

CSC 575 Network Security. 

CSC(ECE) 576 Telecommunications Systems Engineenng. 

CSC(ECE,OR) 579 Introduction to Computer Performance Modeling. 

CSC(MA) 580 Numencal Analysis 1. 

CSC 591 Special Topics in Computer Science. 



100 



CSC 600 Computer Science Graduate Onentation. 

CSC 630 Individual Study in Computer Science. 

CSC 685 Master's Supervised Teaching, 

CSC 690 Master's Examination 

CSC 693 Master's Supervised Research 

CSC 695 Master's Thesis Research. 

CSC 696 Summer Thesis Research 

CSC 699 Master's Thesis Preparation, 

CSC 707 Automata, Languages and Computabihty Theory. 

CSC 714 Real Time Computer Systems. 

CSC 715 Concurrent Software Systems 

CSC 720 Artificial Intelligence II. 

CSC 723 Computational Semantics, 

CSC 725 Intelligent Multimedia Systems. 

CSC 742 Database Management Systems. 

CSC(ECE) 748 Parallel Processing. 

CSC(IE) 756 Advances in Voice Input/output Communications Systems. 

CSC(OR,IE) 762 Computer Simulation Techniques. 

CSC(ECE) 776 Performance Evaluation of Computer Networks. 

CSC(ECE) 777 Telecommunications Network Design. 

CSC(ECE) 779 Advanced Computer Performance Modeling. 

CSC(MA) 780 Numencal Analysis II. 

CSC(MA) 783 Parallel Algorithms and Scientific Computation. 

CSC 791 Advanced Topics in Computer Science. 

CSC 830 Advanced Individual Study in Computer Science. 

CSC 885 Doctoral Supervised Teaching. 

CSC 890 Doctoral Preliminary E.xamination. 

CSC 893 Doctoral Supervised Research. 

CSC 895 Doctoral Dissertation Research. 

CSC 896 Summer Dissertation Research. 

CSC 899 Doctoral Dissertation Preparation. 

Counselor Education 

For a listing of graduate faculty and program information, see educational research, leadership and 
counselor education. 

Crop Science 
Degrees Offered: 



Program Title 


Ph.D. 


Ed.D. 


M.S. 


M.A. 


Master 
of 


M.Ed. 


Crop Science 


Y 




Y 




Y 





GRADUATE FACULTY 

H. T. Stalker Jr., Head of the Department 

Director of Graduate Programs: 

D. A. Danehower, Box 7620, 515.3667, david_danehower@ncsu.edu 

Distinguished University Professor and William Neal Reynolds Professor: M. M. Goodman 



101 



Philip Morris Professor: G. F. Peedin 

William Neal Reynolds Professor: E. A. Wemsman 

Professors: D. T. Bowman, A. H. Bruneau, F. T. Corbin, E. J. Dunphy, J. T. Green Jr., T. G. 
Isleib, H. M. Linker, R. C. Long, J. P. Mueller, J. P. Murphy, R. P. Patterson, C. H. Peacock, R. C. 
Rufty, T. W. Rufty Jr., W. D. Smith, H. T. Stalker Jr., J. B. Weber, W. W. Weeks, A. K. 
Weissinger, R. Wells, G. G. Wilkerson, J. C. Wynne, A. C. York; Professors (USDA): J. C. 
Bums, J. W. Burton, T. E. Carter Jr., E. L. Fiscus, S. C. Huber, J. E. Miller, R. F. Wilson; 
Professors Emeriti: C. A. Brim, B. E. Caldwell, D. S. Chamblee, J. F. Chaplin, H. D. Coble, W. 
K. Collins, W, A. Cope, D. A. Emery, W. T. Fike Jr., D. U. Gerstel, H. D. Gross, G. R. Gwynn, P. 
H. Harvey, G. L. Jones, J. A. Lee, W. M. Lewis, D. E. Moreland, H. Seltmann, G. A. Sullivan, D. 
L. Thompson, D. H. Timothy, J. A. Weybrew, A. D. Worsham; Associate Professors: D. C. 
Bowman, R. J. Cooper, D. A. Danehower, R. E. Dewey, K. L. Edmisten, G. P. Fenner, S. H. Kay, 
R. D. Keys, V. A. Sisson, J. F. Spears, J. W. Wilcut; Associate Professors (USDA): K. O. Burkey, 
P. Kwanyuen, D. P. Livingston III; Assistant Professors: R. W. Heiniger, D. L. Jordan, J. 
Luginbuhl, R. Qu, P. R. Weisz, F. H. Yelverton; Assistant Professors (USDA): J. B. Holland 

ASSOCIATE MEMBERS OF THE PROGRAM 

Professors: W. F. Thompson 

The Department of Crop Science offers programs of study leading to the Master of Crop Science 
(M.C.S.), Master of Science (M.S.) and Doctorate of Philosophy (Ph.D.) degrees. The M.S. and 
Ph.D. programs are based upon original research while the M.C.S degree is a non-thesis degree 
program. Areas of study in the department include plant breeding, genetics and molecular biology; 
crop production, management, chemistry and physiology; sustainable agriculture and agro- 
ecology; turf grass management and science; integrated pest management, weed science and crop 
modeling. 

Excellent facilities for graduate education are available, including wet and dry labs for preparation 
and analysis of plant and soil samples, cold storage facilities, greenhouses, controlled 
environmental chambers, computing facilities and the Southeastern Plant Enviroimient 
Laboratories (Phytotron) for highly controlled plant environmental research. Agriculturally, North 
Carolina has a wide array of environments and soils for field research. This includes the sandy 
coastal plains and black lands of eastern NC, the central Piedmont with its clay soils, and the 
mountains of NC with their unique environments and soils. University and State research stations 
are located strategically throughout each of these regions and are widely used for field research. 

Crop Science programs also benefit from strong cooperative ties with other departments and 
institutions. Graduate students in Crop Science work cooperatively with and/or obtain instruction 
in the Departments of Animal Science, Biochemistry, Botany, Chemistry, Computer Science, 
Entomology, Horticultural Science, Genetics, Mathematics, Microbiology, Plant Pathology, Soil 
Science and Statistics. Cooperative efforts link our programs with faculty at a number of land 
grant and international universities as well as with leaders in agribusiness and environmental 
protection. 

Admissions Requirements: Prospective students should be graduates of an accredited university 
with a major in agronomy, animal science, biology, crop science, genetics, horticulture, plant 
science or related field of study. Graduates from other degree programs will be considered but 



102 



may be asked to make up certain undergraduate deficiencies. Acceptance of applicants is 
competitive and limited by program space and funding. Typically, an applicant should have a 
minimum of a 3.0 (out of 4.0) GPA and a minimum GRE score of 1000 on the verbal and 
analytical portions of the exam. Exceptions to these guidelines may be made for students with 
special backgrounds, abilities or interests 

Master's Degree Requirements: Master of Science Degree: Requirements include one hour of 
Seminar (CS 601), six hours of Statistics (ST 501 and ST 701 or equivalent), completion of a 
thesis, a comprehensive oral examination and presentation of an exit seminar. Master of Crop 
Science Degree: M.C.S. requirements include a minimum of 36 semester hours of graduate work 
with a minimum of four, but no more than six, credit hours of Special Problems (CS 620). One 
hour of Crop Science Seminar (CS 601), three hours of Statistics (ST 501 or equivalent) and 
presentation of an exit seminar are also required. 

Doctoral Degree Requirements: Ph.D. Candidates must demonstrate an ability to conduct 
original research and scholarly work at the highest level. Other requirements include one hour of 
Crop Science Seminar (CS 801) and an exit seminar. The crop physiology and weed science 
programs have additional "core" course requirements. 

Student Financial Support: Graduate assistantships and fellowships will be awarded to qualified 
applicants depending on funding availability and program space. Tuition is typically waived for 
students granted assistantships. Student health insurance is also provided to all students on 
assistantship. 

Other Relevant Information: A thesis (M.S. and Ph.D.) or special problem (Master of Crop 
Science) outline and Plan of Graduate Work should be submitted to the Director of Graduate 
Programs by the end of the first regular (spring or fall) semester. 

GRADUATE COURSES 

CS(HS,PP) 502 Plant Disease: Methods and Diagnosis. 

CS 601 Seminar. 

CS 620 Special Problems. 

CS 685 Master's Supervised Teaching. 

CS 690 Master's E.xamination. 

CS 693 Master's Supervised Research. 

CS 695 Master's Thesis Research. 

CS 696 Summer Thesis Research. 

CS 699 Master's Thesis Preparation. 

CS 71 1 Tobacco Technology. 

CS 713 Physiological Aspects of Crop Production. 

CS(HS) 715 Weed Science Research Techniques. 

CS(HS) 716 Weed Biology. 

CS(HS) 717 Weed Management Systems. 

CS(HS) 718 Biological Control of Weeds. 

CS(GN) 719 Origin and Evolution of Cultivated Plants. 

CS(GN,HS) 720 Molecular Biology in Plant Breeding. 

CS(HS,SSC,TOX) 725 Pesticide Chemistry. 

CS(HS,SSC,TOX) 727 Pesticide Behavior and Fate in the Environment. 

CS(HS) 729 Herbicide Behavior in Plants. 

CS(NG.HS) 741 Plant Breeding Methods. 

CS(GN,HS) 745 Quantitative Genetics in Plant Breeding 

CS(GN,HS) 746 Breeding Methods. 

CS(GN,HS,PP) 748 Breeding for Pest Resistance 



103 



CS(FOR,SSC) 777 Conservation and Sustainable Development 1. 

CS801 Seminar. 

CS 820 Special Problems. 

CS(GN,HS) 860 Plant Breeding Laboratory. 

CS(GN,HS) 861 Plant Breeding Laboratory. 

CS 885 Doctoral Supervised Teaching. 

CS 890 Doctoral Preliminary Examination. 

CS 893 Doctoral Supervised Research 

CS 895 Doctoral Dissertation Research. 

CS 896 Summer Dissertation Research. 

CS 899 Doctoral Dissertation Preparation. 

Curriculum and Instruction 

Degrees Offered: 



j Program Title 


Ph.D. 


Ed.D. 


M.S. 


M.A. 


Master 
of 


M.Ed. 


Curriculum and Instruction 


Y 




Y 






Y 


Curriculum and Instruction, Elementary 
Education 






Y 






Y 


Curriculum and Instruction, English 
Education 






Y 






Y 


Curriculum and Instruction, Reading 






Y 






Y 


Curriculum and Instruction, Social Studies 
Education 






Y 






Y 


Instructional Technology - Computers 






Y 






Y 


Middle Grades Education 






Y 






Y 


1 Special Education 






Y 






Y 


Special Education, Behavior Disorders 






Y 




Y 


Special Education, Learning Disabilities 




Y 




Y 


i Special Education, Mental Retardation 




Y 




Y 



GRADUATE FACULTY 

T. P. O'Brien, Head of the Department 

Director of Graduate Programs: 

E. S. Vasu, Box 7801, 515.1779, ellen_vasu@ncsu.edu 

Professors: C. L. Crossland, D. A. Cullinan, B. J. Fox, B. R. Poulton; Adjunct Professors: D. D. 
Copeland, R. A. Edelfelt; Professors Emeriti: B. M. Parramore; Associate Professors: P. L. 
Marshall, T. P. O'Brien, S. S. Osborne, C. A. Pope, R. J. Pritchard, E. J. Sabomie, H. A. Spires, E. 
S. Vasu; Associate Professors Emeriti: J. F. Arnold, M. B. Richards, L. Thies-Sprinthall; 



104 



Assistant Professors: M. L. Alibrandi, C. M. Beal, A. J. Reiman, A. V. Wilson; Visiting Assistant 
Professors: M. Terhaar-Yonkers; Adjunct Assistant Professors: S. B. Buckner 

Admission Requirements: A 500-800 word statement describing professional goals. Some areas 
of study require that applicants be qualified to hold a baccalaureate-level teaching license or have 
teaching experience. GRE scores not more than five years old for the doctoral program. GRE or 
MAT scores not more than two years old for the master's program. 

Master's Degree Requirements: A minimum of 36 course credit hours and a written examination 
are required. The Master of Science degree requires a final oral examination and thesis approved 
by the graduate committee. 

Doctoral Degree Requirements: A minimum of 72 course credit hours which includes 15-18 
hours of research and a curriculum specialty and 12 hours of dissertation credit. 

Student Financial Support: No financial aid is available on a regular basis. 

Other Relevant Information: The departtnent offers master's degrees in curriculum and 
instruction, elementary education, English education, instructional technology, middle grades 
education, reading education, social studies education and special education with areas of 
concentration in business and marketing education, curriculum /supervision and language arts 
education. Master's degrees in special education are offered in the areas of behavior disorders, 
learning disabilities and mental retardation. A master's degree in middle grades education includes 
a dual concentration in language arts and social studies. 

GRADUATE COURSES 

ECl 500 Theory and Practice in Teaching Diverse Populations. 

ECI 501 Foundations of Curriculum. 

ECI 502 Teaching through the Arts. 

ECI 503 Effective Teaching. 

ECI 504 Principles and Practices of Supervision. 

ECI 509 Special Problems in Cumculum and Instruction, 

ECI 510 Research Applications in Curriculum and Instruction. 

ECI 51 1 Computer Applications and Curriculum Integration in K-12 Instruction. 

ECI 514 Multimedia Design and Applications in K-12 Instruction. 

ECI 515 Internet Applications and Web Design in K-12 Settings. 

ECI 516 Design and Evaluation of Instructional Materials. 

ECI 517 Advanced Multimedia Design and Applications in K-12 Instruction. 

ECI 518 Program and Staff Development in Instructional Technology 

ECI 519 Special Problems in Instructional Technology. 

ECI 520 The Teaching of Composition. 

ECI 521 Teaching Literature for Young Adults. 

ECI 524 Issues in Elementary School Teaching. 

ECI 525 Contemporary Approaches in the Teaching of Social Studies. 

ECI 526 Theory and Research on Teaching and Learning Social Studies. 

ECI 527 Special Problems in Social Studies. 

ECI 529 Special Problems in English Education, 

ECI 530 Social Studies in the Elementary School, 

ECI 532 Early Childhood Education. 

ECI 533 Language Arts in the Elementary School. 

ECI 539 Special Problems in Elementary School 

ECI 540 Reading in the Elementary School 

ECI 541 Reading in the Content Areas. 

ECI 542 Literacy Instruction for College Students: Research, Theory and Practice. 



105 



ECI 543 Diagnosis of Reading Disabilities. 

ECl 544 Remediation of Reading Disabilities. 

ECI 545 Literacy Theory and Research. 

ECI 546 Literacy Instruction, Technology and Media. 

ECI 547 Teaching Children's Literature. 

ECI 549 Special Problems in Reading. 

ECI 550 Foundations of Middle Years Education. 

ECI 551 Teaching/Learning Approaches for Emerging Adolescents. 

ECI 559 Special Problems in Middle Years Education. 

ECI 560 Professional Development in Business and Marketing Education. 

ECI 561 Cumculum and Instruction in Business and Marketing Education. 

ECI 562 Business and Marketing Education Program Management. 

ECI 569 Special Problems in Business and Marketing Education. 

ECI 570 Learning Disabilities. 

ECI 571 Methods and Materials in Learning Disabilities. 

ECI 572 Resource Teaching in Special Education. 

EC! 573 Classroom Management in Special Education. 

ECI 574 Mental Retardation. 

ECI 575 Communication Disorders in the Classroom. 

ECI 576 Methods and Matenals in Teaching Persons with Mental Retardation. 

ECI 577 Education of Severely Handicapped. 

ECI 578 Methods for Teaching the Gifted. 

ECI 580 Transition Program for Students with Mild Disabilities. 

ECI 581 Educational Diagnosis and Prescnption for Children with Exceptionalities. 

ECI 582 Introduction to the Gifted Individual. 

ECI 583 Behavior Disorders. 

ECI 584 Methods and Materials: Behavior Disorders. 

ECI 585 Education of Exceptional Children. 

ECI 597 Special Problems in Special Education. 

ECI 601 Seminar. 

ECI 602 Seminar in Selected Topics in Curriculum and Instruction. 

ECI 603 Advanced Seminar in Literacy. 

ECI 604 Seminar in Conflict Resolution and Mediation in Schools. 

ECI 606/806 Seminar on Teacher as Learner: Developmental Theory, Research and Practice. 

ECI 607/807 Advanced Seminar in Multicultural Education. 

ECI 620 Special Problems. 

ECI 630 Independent Study in Curriculum and Instruction. 

ECI 640 Practicum in Cumculum and Instruction. 

ECI 641 Practicum in Mentoring of Teachers. 

ECI 642 Practicum I - Instructional Technology. 

ECI 643 Practicum in Social Studies. 

ECI 644 Practicum in Elementary Education. 

ECI 645 Diagnostic-prescriptive Practicum in Reading. 

ECI 646 Practicum in Middle Grades Education 

ECI 647 Practicum in Marketing Education. 

ECI 648 Practicum in Special Education. 

ECI 649 Practicum II - Instructional Technology. 

ECI 650 Internship in Curriculum and Instruction. 

ECI 651 Internship in Mentoring. 

ECI 652 Internship in Instructional Technology - Computers. 

ECI 653 Internship in Social Studies. 

ECI 654 Internship in Elementary Education. 

ECI 655 Internship in Reading Education. 

ECI 656 Internship in Middle Grades Education. 

ECI 657 Internship in Business and Marketing Education. 

ECI 658 Internship in Special Education. 

ECI 680 Directed Research in Cumculum and Instruction. 

ECI 685 Master's Supervised Teaching. 

ECI 690 Master's Examination. 

ECI 691 Research Applications in Cumculum and Instruction. 

ECI 692 Master's Research Projects. 

ECI 693 Master's Supervised Research. 



106 



ECl 695 Master's Thesis Research. 

ECl 696 Summer Thesis Research. 

ECI 699 Master's Thesis Preparation. 

ECl 700 The School Curriculum. 

ECI 701 Foundations of Cumculum. 

ECI 704 Principles and Practices of Supervision. 

ECI 705 Instructional Supervision of Teachers, 

ECI 709 Special Problems in Curriculum and Instruction. 

ECI 710 Research Applications in Curriculum and Instruction. 

ECl 71 1 Computer Applications and Cumculum Integration in K-12 Instruction 

ECl 714 Multimedia Design and Applications in K-12 Instruction. 

ECl 715 Internet Applications and Web Design in K-12 Settings. 

ECI 716 Design and Evaluation of Instructional Materials. 

ECI 717 Advanced Multimedia Design and Applications in K-12 Instruction. 

ECI 7 1 8 Program and StatT Development in Instructional Technology. 

ECI 719 Special Problems in Instructional Technology. 

ECI 720 The Teaching of Composition. 

ECI 721 Teaching Literature for Young Adults. 

ECl 727 Special Problems in Social Studies Education. 

ECI 729 Special Problems in English Education. 

ECI 731 Teachers and the Elementary School Cumculum. 

ECI 739 Special Problems in Elementary Education. 

ECI 741 Reading in the Content Area. 

ECI 745 Literacy Theory and Research. 

ECI 746 Literacy Instruction, Technology and Media 

ECl 747 Teaching Children's Literature. 

ECl 749 Special Problems in Reading Education. 

ECI 751 Teaching/Learning Approaches for Emerging Adolescents. 

ECI 759 Special Problems in Middle Years Education. 

ECI 769 Special Problems in Marketing Education 

ECI 786 Introduction to Issues and Techniques in Visual Impairments. 

ECI 787 Orientation and Mobility of the Visually Impaired 

ECI 788 Structure and Function of the Eye and Use of Low Vision. 

ECl 789 Teaching Braille and Communication Skills. 

ECl 790 Methods and Matenals in Visual Impairments. 

ECI 797 Special Problems in Special Education. 

ECI 801 Seminar 

ECI 802 Seminar in Curriculum and Instruction. 

ECI 803 Advanced Seminar in Literacy. 

ECI 804 Seminar on Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder, Research and Treatment. 

ECl 806/606 Seminar on Teacher as Learner: Developmental Theory, Research and Practice. 

ECI 807/607 Advanced Seminar in Multicultural Education. 

ECI 820 Special Problems. 

ECI 830 Independent Study in Cumculum and Instruction. 



ECI 840 Practicum 
ECI 841 Practicum 
ECl 842 Practicum 
ECl 843 Practicum 
ECl 844 Practicum 
ECI 845 Diagnostic 
ECI 846 Practicum 
ECI 847 Practicum 
ECI 848 Practicum 
ECl 850 Internship 
ECI 851 Internship 
ECI 852 Internship 
ECI 853 Internship 
ECI 854 internship 
ECI 855 Internship 
ECl 856 Internship 
ECI 857 Internship 
ECI 858 Internship 



n Curriculum and Instruction. 

n Mentoring of Teachers. 

n Instructional Technology - Computers. 

n Social Studies. 

n Elementary Education. 

•Prescriptive Practicum in Reading 

n Middle Grades Education. 

n Marketing Education. 

n Special Education. 

n Curriculum and Instruction. 

n Mentoring. 

n Instructional Technology. 

n Social Studies. 

n Elementary Education. 

n Reading Education. 

n Middle Grades Education. 

n Marketing Education. 

n Special Education. 



107 



ECI 880 Directed Study in Cuiricuium and Instruction. 

ECl 885 Doctoral Supervised Teaching. 

ECI 890 Doctoral Preliminary Examination. 

ECI 891 Research Applications in Curriculum and Instruction. 

ECI 892 Doctoral Research Projects. 

ECI 893 Doctoral Supervised Research. 

ECI 895 Doctoral Dissertation Research. 

ECI 896 Summer Dissertation Research. 

ECI 899 Doctoral Dissertation Preparation. 

Curriculum and Instruction, Elementary Education 

For a listing of graduate faculty and program information, see curriculum and instruction. 

Curriculum and Instruction, English Education 

For a listing of graduate faculty and program information, see curriculum and instruction. 

Curriculum and Instruction, Reading 

For a listing of graduate faculty and program information, see curriculum and instruction. 

Curriculum and Instruction, Social Studies Education 

For a listing of graduate faculty and program information, see curriculum and instruction. 

Design 
Degrees Offered: 



; Program Title 


Ph.D. 


Ed.D. 


M.S. 


M.A. 


Master 
of 


M.Ed. 


Design 


Y 













GRADUATE FACULTY 

Director of Graduate Programs: 

J. W. Place, Box 7701, 515.8354, wayne_place@ncsu.edu 

Professors: P. Batchelor, M. J. Davis, H. Khachatoorian, D. W. Martin, R. C. Moore, J. W. Place, 
M. Scotford; Associate Professors: B. W. Laffitte, S. R. Raval, D. G. Raymond, F. A. Rifki, J. O. 
Tector; Research Associate Professors: N. M. White; Assistant Professors: P. FitzGerald, R. A. 
St. Amant 



108 



The aim of the Ph.D. in design is to prepare students holding previous degrees in a design 
discipline to conduct collaborative research between architecture and landscape architecture and 
between graphic design and industrial design through two areas of concentration, either 
community and en\ironmental design or information design. Graduates holding this degree will be 
valuable to college and university programs and to government, business and industrial 
organizations requiring the intellectual rigor, knowledge and investigative skills developed by 
doctoral sUidy. Students will conduct research aimed at improving the quality of design in urban 
and rural communities, improving people's understanding and interpretation of their social and 
ecological environment, and improving visual communication and product development 
technology aimed at meeting human needs. 

Admission Requirements: The community and environmental design concentration requires a 
master's degree in architecture or landscape architecture while the information design 
concentration requires a master's degree with an undergraduate degree in graphic or industrial 
design. In addition to Graduate School requirements the submission of a portfolio demonstrating a 
capacity for doctoral research and an interest statement indicating a leaning toward teaching, 
research or consulting in the public or private sector are required. Prior to acceptance, a faculty 
member must agree to mentor an applicant. 

Doctoral Degree Requirements: The program of study requires a minimum of 54 credit hours of 
graduate work beyond the master's degree, and of these credit hours, 18 will be independent 
research and dissertation credit with the remaining 36 hours of course work being completed in the 
Ph.D. program 

Student Financial Support: Teaching and research assistantships are available to several doctoral 
students, and in addition, those students receiving some form of assistantship will also receive 
tuition remission. Assistantships are awarded on the recommendation of the admissions' 
committee. 

GRADUATE COURSES 

DDN 771/GD 571 Design as Cognitive Artifact. 

DDN 772/GD 572 Design as Cultural Artifact. 

DDN 773/GD 573 New Information Environments. 

DDN 776/ARC 576/L'\R 576 Community Design. 

DDN 777/ARC 577/LAR 577 Sustainable Communities. 

DDN 778/LAR 578 Ecological Design. 

DNN 779/LAR 579 Human Use of the Urban Undscape. 

DDN 809 Dissertation Colloquium. 

DDN 830, 831 Information Design. 

DDN 885 Doctoral Supervised Teaching. 

DDN 890 Doctoral Preliminary Examination. 

DDN 893 Doctoral Supervised Research. 

DDN 895 Doctoral Dissertation Research. 

DDN 896 Summer Dissertation Research, 

DDN 899 Doctoral Dissertation Preparation, 



109 



Economics 
Degrees Offered: 



Program Title 


Ph.D. 


Ed.D. 


M.S. 


M.A. 


Master 
of 


M.Ed. 


Agricultural and Resource Economics 






Y 








Economics 


Y 






Y 


Y 





GRADUATE FACULTY 

Director of Graduate Programs: 

J. E. Easley Jr., Box 81 10, 515.4617, jim_easley@ncsu.edu 

Hugh C. Kiger Professor: A. B. Brown 
University Distinguished Professor: V. K. Smith 
William Neal Reynolds Professor: M. K. Wohlgenant 

Professors: S. G. Allen, J. A. Brandt, G. A. Carlson, R. L. Clark, L. A. Craig, L. E. Danielson, J. 
E. Easley Jr., E. W. Erickson, E. A. Estes, D. Fisher, D. J. Flath, B. K. Goodwin, T. J. Grennes, A. 
R. Hall, M. T. Holt, D. M. Holthausen Jr., D. N. Hyman, T. Johnson, C. R. Knoeber, J. S. Lapp, S. 
E. Margolis, M. C. Marra, C. L. Moore Sr., R. B. Palmquist, D. K. Pearce, C. D. Safley, R. A. 
Schrimper, J. J. Seater, W. N. Thurman, M. L. Walden; Associate Professors: D. S. Ball, G. A. 
Benson, P. L. Fackler, A. E. Headen Jr., M. B. McElroy, C. M. Newmark, A. W. Oltirans, M. A. 
Renkow, T. C. Tsoulouhas, T. Vukina, W. J. Wessels, K. D. Zering; Assistant Professors: D. G. 
Hallstrom, A. Inoue, R. L. Lamb, A. P. Levy, D. J. Phaneuf, N. E. Piggott, S. E. Scullen 

ASSOCIATE MEMBERS OF THE PROGRAM 

Professors: R. H. Bemhard, D. A. Dickey; Associate Professors: J. C. Dutton, Jr., E. A. 
McDermed 

The economics graduate program is a joint program of the Department of Agricultural and 
Resource Economics and the Department of Economics. Emphasis is placed on economic theory 
and quantitative economic analysis and their application to economic problems. The major fields 
of specialization are: agricultural economics, econometrics, environmental/resource economics, 
industrial organization, international economics, labor economics and macro-monetary economics. 

Admission Requirements: Minimum background for admission includes intermediate 
microeconomics and macroeconomics, at least one semester of calculus (two for Ph.D.) and 
undergraduate statistics. Some students are admitted conditional on their taking certain 
prerequisites. The submission of GRE scores is strongly recommended and is required for students 
applying for financial aid. 

Master's Degree Requirements: The Master of Science in agricultural and resource economics 
and the Master of Arts in economics require core courses in micro-economics (ECG 505 or ECG 



110 



700), macroeconomics (ECG 506 or ECG 703), statistics (ST 504) and applied econometrics 
(ECG 561). Both degree have thesis and elective requirements. The Master of Economics is a non- 
thesis degree with two options: (1) Ph.D. Preparatory and (2) Applied Economics and Policy 
Analysis. Both options require a core of ECG 700 (or ECG 505), ECG 703 (or ECG 506), ST 514 
and ECG 561 . In addition ECG 765 is highly recommended for Option 1 while Option 2 also 
requires ECG 562. Both options have elective requirements. 

Doctoral Degree Requirements: The Ph.D. program requires a minimum of 72 hours and at least 
six semesters of work beyond the bachelor's degree. Students must pass written comprehensive 
examinations in micro-economics and macro-economics. Course requirements include two 
semesters of econometrics and six field courses. 

Student Financial Support: Research and teaching assistantships are available and are awarded 
on a competitive basis. Most of these assistantships go to Ph.D. students. Students applying for 
assistantships are advised to apply by February 15 for fall admission. 

Other Relevant Information: Graduate students on financial support are provided office space or 
study carrels. Other students may be assigned study carrels if available. All students have access to 
the economics graduate student computer lab. 

GRADUATE COURSES 

ECG(PRT) 503 Economics of Recreation. 

ECG 504 Monetary and Financial Macroeconomics. 

ECG 505 Applied Microeconomic Analysis. 

ECG 506 Applied Macroeconomic Analysis. 

ECG 507 Economics tor Managers.. 

ECG 508 Macroeconomics and the Business Environment. 

ECG 5 1 2 Law and Economics. 

ECG 514 Economics of Information Goods. 

ECG 515 Environmental and Resource Policy. 

ECG 52 1 Markets and Trade. 

ECG 523 Planning Farm and Area Adjustments. 

ECG 532 Economics of Trade Unions. 

ECG 533 Economics of World Food and Agricultural Policy. 

ECG 537 Health Economics. 

ECG 540 Economic Development. 

ECG 551 Agricultural Production Economics. 

ECG 555 Managerial Economics 

ECG{ST) 561 Intermediate Econometrics 

ECG 562 Topics in Applied Econometrics. 

ECG 570 Analysis of American Economic History. 

ECG 590 Special Topics. 

ECG 630 Independent Study. 

ECG 690 Master's Examination. 

ECG 695 Master's Thesis Research. 

ECG 696 Summer Thesis Research. 

ECG 699 Master's Thesis Preparation. 

ECG 700 Pnce Theory. 

ECG 701 Advanced Price Theory 

ECG 702 Prices, Value and Welfare. 

ECG 703 Income and Employment Theory. 

ECG 704 Advanced Income and Employment Theory. 

ECG 705 Monetary Economics. 

ECG 706 Industnal Organization and Control. 

ECG 707 Topics in Industnal Organization. 



Ill 



ECG 708 History of Economic Thought. 

ECG 7 1 Theory of Pubhc Finance. 

ECG 715 Environmental and Resource Economics. 

ECG 716 Topics in Environmental and Resource Economics. 

ECG 730 Labor Economics. 

ECG 73 1 Policy and Research Issues in Labor Economics. 

ECG 739 Economic Growth and Development I. 

ECG 740 Economic Growth and Development II. 

ECG 741 Agricultural Production and Supply. 

ECG 742 Consumption, Demand and Market Interdependency. 

ECG 748 Theory of International Trade. 

ECG 749 Monetary Aspects of International Trade. 

ECG 750 Economic Decision Theory. 

ECG(ST)751 Econometrics. 

ECG(ST) 752 Topics in Econometrics. 

ECG 765 Mathematical Methods for Economics. 

ECG 784 Advanced Macroeconomics. 

ECG 785 Monetary Theory. 

ECG 790 Advanced Special Topics. 

ECG 830 Independent Study. 

ECG 895 Doctoral Dissertation Research. 

ECG 896 Summer Dissertation Research. 

ECG 899 Doctoral Dissertation Preparation. 

Educational Administration and Supervision 

For a listing of graduate faculty and program information, see educational research leadership and 
counselor education. 

Educational Research and Policy Analysis 

For a listing of graduate faculty and program information, see educational research leadership and 
counselor education. 



Educational Research, Leadership and Counselor Education 
Degrees Offered: 



Program Title 


Ph.D. 


Ed.D. 


M.S. 


M.A. 


Master 
of 


M.Ed. 


Agency Counseling 






Y 






Y 


Counselor Education 


Y 




Y 






Y 


Educational Administration and Supervision 




Y 










Educational Research and Policy Analysis 


Y 












School Administration 










Y 





GRADUATE FACULTY 

S. B. Baker, Head of the Department 



112 



Director of Graduate Programs: 

E. R. Gerler Jr., Box 7801, 515.5975, edwin_gerler@ncsu.edu 
R. C. Serow, Box 7801, 515.1766, robert_serow@ncsu.edu 

Professors: J. A. Anderson, S. B. Baker, E. R. Gerler Jr., L. K. Jones, T. L. Robinson, R. C. 
Serow, R. G. Taylor Jr.; Professors Emeriti: B. G. Beezer, C. J. Dolce, E. MacPhail-Wilcox, N. 
A. Sprinthall; Associate Professors: P. F. Bitting, H. A. Exum, W. J. Johnston; Associate 
Professors Emeriti: J. G. McVay; Assistant Professors: K. H. Brinson Jr., R. A. Rolle, S. Ting; 
Visiting Assistant Professors: E. Freeman, R. L. Haley, P. A. Hessling; /l<//MncMssK/a/i/ 
Professors: W. C. Harrison 

ASSOCIATE MEMBERS OF THE PROGRAM 

Professors: C. K. Coe, D. M. Daley, D. C. Locke, J. H. Svara; Associate Professors: E. 
O'SulIivan, J. E. Swiss 

Admission Requirements: Requirements include a 3.00 average (4.00 scale) in the junior and 
senior years of the undergraduate program and one year of work experience in a human services 
capacity. The best-qualified applicants will be accepted up to the number of spaces that are 
available for new students. Exceptions to the minimum grade-point average and work experience 
requirements may be made for students with special backgrounds, abilities and interests. 

Admission requirements for the Ph.D. program include, in addition to the general admission 
requirements, a 48-semester-hour master's degree, the completion of a work sample and a personal 
interview. 

Master's Degree Requirements: A minimum of 48 semester hours are required in all master's 
degree tracks. 

Doctoral Degree Requirements: Approximately 66 semester hours of required course work in 
the Ph.D. program in counselor education includes courses in research, behavioral sciences 
foundation, counselor education theory and professional application. 

Other Relevant Information: The Council for Accreditation of Counseling and Related 
Educational Programs (CACREP), a specialized accrediting body recognized by the Council on 
Post-secondary Accreditation (COPA), has conferred accreditation to the following program areas 
in the Department of Educational Research, Leadership and Counselor Education: student 
development in higher education (M.S., M.Ed.) and the Ph.D. program in counselor education. 
These program area have admission and curriculum requirements that conform to CACREP 
standards. The school counseling and community/agency tracks (M.S., M.Ed.) are CACREP-like 
in preparation for being accredited by CACREP. 

GRADUATE COURSES 

ECD 510 Introduction to Counseling. 

ECD 524 Career Counseling and Development. 

ECD 525 Cross Cultural Counseling. 

ECD 530 Theories and Techniques of Counseling. 

ECD 533 Guidance and Counseling in the Secondary Schools. 

ECD 534 Guidance and Counseling in Elementary and Middle Schools. 



113 



ECD 535 Student Development in Higher Education. 

BCD 536 Community Service Agencies. 

ECD 539 Group Counseling. 

ECD(WGS) 540 Gender Issues in Counseling. 

ECD 543 The American College Student. 

ECD 560 Research and Assessment in Counseling. 

ECD 590 Special Problems. 

ECD 620 Special Problems in Guidance. 

ECD 640 Prepracticum m Counseling. 

ECD 641 Introductory Practicum in Counseling. 

ECD 642 Practicum in Counseling. 

ECD 651 Internship in School Counseling. 

ECD 652 Internship in College Student Development. 

ECD 653 Internship in Agency Counseling. 

ECD 666 Observation and Supervised Field Work. 

ECD 692 Master's Research Project. 

ECD 693 Master's Supervised Research. 

ECD 695 Master's Thesis Research. 

ECD 696 Summer Thesis Research. 

ECD 699 Master's Thesis Preparation. 

ECD 731 Career Development Theory and Research. 

ECD 733 Cognitive-behavioral Theory, Research and Practice. 

ECD 735 Counseling Supervision: Theory and Research. 

ECD 737 Cognitive-developmental Theory, Research and Practice. 

ECD 738 Research in Counselor Education. 

ECD 740 Advanced Psycho-social Identity Development: Race, Gender and Culture. 

ECD 790 Special Problems. 

ECD 820 Special Problems. 

ECD 843 Advanced Counseling Practicum. 

ECD 847 Counseling Supervision: Practicum. 

ECD 850 Internship in Counselor Education. 

ECD 860 Professional Issues in Counseling. 

ECD 885 Doctoral Supervised Teaching. 

ECD 886 Supervised Practice Teaching in Counselor Education. 

ECD 890 Doctoral Preliminary Examination. 

ECD 892 Doctoral Research Project. 

ECD 893 Doctoral Supervised Research. 

ECD 895 Doctoral Dissertation Research. 

ECD 896 Summer Dissertation Research, 

ECD 899 Doctoral Dissertation Preparation 

Electrical and Computer Engineering 
Degrees Offered: 



Program Title 


Ph.D. 


Ed.D. 


M.S. 


M.A. 


Master 
of 


M.Ed. 


i Computer Engineering 


Y 




Y 






Electrical Engineering 


Y 




Y 


1 





GRADUATE FACULTY 

J. J. Grainger, Head of the Department 



114 



Director of Graduate Programs: 

R. T. Kuehn, Box 791 1, 515.5090, rkuehn@eos.ncsu.edu 

Distinguished Professor: N. A. Masnari 

Distinguished University Professor: B. J. Baliga 

Distinguished University Research Professor: D. L. Bitzer 

Graduate Alumni Distinguished Professor: S. M. Bedair, J. B. O'Neal, Jr. 

Professors: W. E. Alexander, G. L. Bilbro, P. D. Franzon, T. H. Glisson Jr., J. J. Grainger, J. R. 
Hauser, J. F. Kauffrnan, K. W. Kim. R. M. Kolbas, M. A. Littlejohn, W. Liu, T. K. Miller III, H. 
T. Nagle Jr., A. A. J. Nilsson, C. M. Osbum, M. C. Ozturk, S. A. Rajala, W. E. Snyder, M. B. 
Steer, J. K. TowTisend, H. J. Trussell, J. J. Wortman; Visiting Professors: F. Brglez, W. C. Holton, 
J. W. Mink; Adjunct Professors: R. K. Cavin III, M. Dutta, R. Luo; Professors Emeriti: L. K. 
Monteith, A. Reisman, D. R. Rhodes, M. A. Strocsio; Associate Professors: S. T. Alexander, M. 
Chow, T. M. Conte, E. F. Gehringer, E. Grant, B. L. Hughes, A. W. Kelley, A. Mortazawi, D. S. 
Reeves, I. Viniotis. M. W. White; I isiting Associate Professors: J. J. Brickley, T. L. Mitchell; 
Adjunct Associate Professors: J. R. Burke. R. S. Gyurcsik, S. S. Lee, D. Temple; Associate 
Professors Emeriti: G. F. Bland, W. C. Peterson; Assistant Professors: M. E. Baran, G. T. Byrd, 
A. G. Dean, A. Duel-Hallen, A. E. Eichenberger, C. S. Gloster Jr., H. Krim, G. Lazzi, V. Misra, E. 
Rotenberg, Z. Zhang; Visiting Assistant Professors: W. D. Allen, R. T. Kuehn, J. F. Muth, D. G. 
Yu; Adjunct Assistant Professors: L. J. Bottomley, J. M. Conrad, D. L. Dreifus, A. Montalvo, A. 
S. Moms III, A. J. Rindos III, P. I. Santago, J. C. Sutton III, E. M. Vogel, K. V. Vu. C. K. 
Williams, M. S. Yousif; Interinstitutional Faculty: J. H. Kim, R. Z. Makki 

ASSOCIATE MEMBERS OF THE PROGRAM 

Professors: J. Narayan, E. W. Davis, Jr., S. Khorram, D. F. McAllister, H. G. Perros, J. F. 
Schetzina, K. Tai, M. A. V. Vouk; Associate Professors: M. F. M. Stallmann 

Admissions Requirements: Admission to the M.S. program requires a B.S. in electrical 
engineenng, computer engineering or computer science, an overall undergraduate GPA of at least 
3.5, The minimum acceptable TOEFL score for admission to the M.S. program is 575. Admission 
is fiirther limited by available room in the elected program of study and meeting the minimum 
above requirements alone does not guarantee admission. 

Admission to the Ph.D. program requires a B.S. or M.S. in electrical engineering, computer 
engineering or computer science with an overall GPA of at least 3.5. (NOTE: Only exceptional 
students are admitted without first having an M.S. degree.) The minimum acceptable TOEFL 
score for admission to the Ph.D. program is 625. Admission is further limited by available room in 
the elected program of study, and meeting the minimum requirements as given above does not 
guarantee admission. 

Master's Degree Requirements: A thesis is optional. Students electing the Option B non-thesis 
option must meet core course requirements and have at least six credit hours of 600-level ECE 
courses. 

Doctoral Degree Requirements: Approximately 42 credit hours are required beyond the M.S. 
degree or 72 credit hours beyond the B.S. degree. A minimum of 21 of the 42 credit hours or a 
minimum of 45 of the 72 credit hours must be in scheduled courses. A minor is not required but 



115 



may be elected. Additional course restrictions apply if a minor is not elected. 

The department wishes to evaluate a Ph.D. student's research potential as quickly as possible. 
Consequently, all Ph.D. students are required to pass a qualifying review before the end of their 
third semester of study. This review is based on the student's academic performance to date and 
the results of a project with one of their committee members. Results are presented to the 
committee in both written and oral form. Based on this review, the committee will decide if the 
student may continue in the Ph.D. program. 

Student Financial Support: The department offers financial support to qualified students in the 
form of teaching assistantships, research assistantships, fellowships and tuition remission. 

GRADUATE COURSES 

ECE(CSC) 506 Architecture of Parallel Computers. 

ECE(CSC) 510 Software Engineering. 

ECE(CSC) 517 Object-oriented Languages and Systems. 

ECE 520 Digital ASIC Design. 

ECE 521 Computer Design and Technology. 

ECE 549 RF Design for Wireless. 

ECE(PY) 552 Introduction to the Structure of Solids. 

ECE(CSC) 570 Computer Networks. 

ECE(CSC) 572 Introduction to Computer Communications. 

ECE(CSC) 573 Internetwork Protocols and Architectures. 

ECE(CSC) 576 Telecommunications Systems Engineenng. 

ECE(CSC,OR) 579 Introduction to Computer Performance Modeling. 

ECE 591 Special Topics in Electrical Engineering 

ECE 592 Special Topics in Electrical and Computer Engineering. 

ECE 633 Individual Topics in Electncal Engineering. 

ECE 634 Individual Studies in Electrical Engineering. 

ECE 685 Master's Supervised Teaching. 

ECE 693 Master's Supervised Research. 

ECE 695 Master's Thesis Research. 

ECE 699 Master's Thesis Preparation. 

ECE 703 Instrumentation Circuits. 

ECE 704 Lxjgic Design for Testability. 

ECE 71 1 Analog Electronics. 

ECE 712 Analog VLSI. 

ECE 713 Digital Signal Processing. 

ECE 714 Random Processes. 

ECE 715 Digital Communications. 

ECE 716 System Control Engineering. 

ECE (MAE.TE) 717 Multivariate Linear Systems Theory. 

ECE 718 Computer-aided Circuit Analysis. 

ECE 719 Microwave Circuits Design. 

ECE 722 Electronic Properties of Solid-state Materials. 

ECE 723 Optical Properties of Semiconductors. 

ECE 724 Electronic Properties of Solid-state Devices. 

ECE 725 Optical Signal Processing. 

ECE 726 Advanced Feedback Control. 

ECE(PY) 727 Semiconductor Thin Films Technology. 

ECE 728 Preparation of Electronic Matenals. 

ECE 729 Growth of Thin Films from the Vapor Phase. 

ECE 730 Physical Electronics. 

ECE 731 Principles of Transistor Devices. 

ECE 732 Principles of Microwave Circuits. 

ECE 733 Digital Electronics. 

ECE 734 Switchmode DC-to-DC Converters. 



116 



ECE 735 Advanced Solid-state Device Theory. 

ECE 736 Power System Stability and Control. 

ECE 737 Charactenzation of High-speed Devices. 

ECE 738 Integrated Circuits Technology and Fabrication. 

ECE 739 Integrated Circuits Technology and Fabrication Laboratory. 

ECE 740 Electromagnetic Fields. 

ECE 741 Sequential Machines. 

ECE 742 Artil'icial Neural Networks. 

ECE 743 High Pert'ormance Multicomputer Architecture. 

ECE 744 Design of Electronic Packaging and Interconnects. 

ECE 746 VLSI Systems Design. 

ECE 747 Digital Signal Processing Architecture. 

ECE(CSC) 748 Parallel Processing. 

ECE 749 RF Design for Wireless. 

ECE 750 Power System Operation and Control 

ECE 751 Detection and Estimation Theory. 

ECE 753 Computer Analysis of Large-scale Power Systems. 

ECE 755 Fault Tolerant Computing. 

ECE 756 High Performance VLSI Design. 

ECE 757 Pnnciples of MOS Transistors. 

ECE 758 Digital Image Systems. 

ECE 759 Pattern Recognition. 

ECE 760 Multidimensional Digital Signal Processing. 

ECE 761 Design Automation for VLSI. 

ECE 762 Advanced Digital Communications Systems. 

ECE 763 Computer Vision. 

ECE 764 Digital Image Processing. 

ECE(CSC) 776 Performance Evaluation of Computer Networks. 

ECE(CSC) 777 Telecommunications Network Design. 

ECE 778 Optical Fiber Communications. 

ECE(CSC) 779 Advanced Computer Performance Modeling. 

ECE 781, 782 Special Studies in Electrical Engineering. 

ECE 791 Special Topics in Electrical Engineenng. 

ECE 792 Special Topics in Electrical Engineenng. 

ECE 801 Seminar in Electrical and Computer Engineering. 

ECE 802 Seminar in Circuits and Systems. 

ECE 803 Seminar in Computer Engineering 

ECE 804 Seminar in Communications and Signal Processing 

ECE 805 Seminar in Solid State. 

ECE 833 Individual Topics in Electrical and Computer Engineering. 

ECE 834 Individual Studies in Electncal and Computer Engineering. 

ECE 885 Doctoral Supervised Teaching. 

ECE 890 Doctoral Preliminary Examination. 

ECE 893 Doctoral Supervised Research. 

ECE 895 Doctoral Dissertation Research. 

ECE 899 Doctoral Dissertation Preparation. 

Electrical Engineering 

For a listing of graduate faculty and program information, see electrical and computer engineering. 



117 



Engineering - (Off-campus program only) 
Degrees Offered: 



Program Title 


Ph.D. 


Ed.D. 


M.S. 


M.A. 


Master 
of 


M.Ed. 


Engineering (Off-campus, continental US 
residents and/or employees only) 










Y 





GRADUATE FACULTY 

Director of Graduate Programs: 

M. M. Fikry, Box 7547, 515.5440, jim_fikry@ncsu.edu 

The College of Engineering offers a program leading to the Master of Engineering. This is 
primarily an off-campus program. This Option B program requires 30 credit hours and has no 
residency, final oral examination or thesis requirements. Requirements also include two core 
courses and a minimum of three courses in a specific concentration. A minimum of five courses, 
selected from a list specified and approved by the designating department, is required for a 
designated concentration on the transcript. The Video Based Engineering Education (VBEE) 
program offers, each semester, courses, live or by videotape, which may be applied toward the 
degree. 

Admission Requirements: The program does not accept intemational students who reside outside 
the continental U.S. 

English 

Degrees Offered: 



Program Title 


Ph.D. 


Ed.D. 


M.S. 


M.A. 


Master 
of 


M.Ed. 


English 








Y 






Technical Communication 






Y 









GRADUATE FACULTY 

T. D. Lisk, Head of the Department 

Director of Graduate Programs: 

R. V. Young Jr., Box 8105, 515.4107, ryoung@social.chass.ncsu.edu 

Graduate Alumni Distinguished Professor: C. R. Miller 
William C. Friday Distinguished Professor: W. A. Wolfram 



118 



Professors: C. M. Anson, B. J. Baines, J. Balaban, J. W, Clark Jr., J. Ferster, J. A. Gomez, J. M. 
Grimwood, A. H. Harrison, M. T. Hester, L. T. HoUey, J. J. Kessel, T. D. Lisk, L. H. MacKethan, 
W. E. Meyers, J. O. Pettis, C. A. Pnoli, J. J. Small, A. F. Stein, J. N. Wall Jr., R. V. Young Jr.; 
Professors Emeriti: G. W. Barrax, P. E. Blank Jr., L. S. Champion, J. D. Durant, M. Halperen, H. 
G. Kincheloe, A. S. Knowles, B. G. Koonce Jr., F. H. Moore, L. Smith, J. J. Smoot, W. B. Toole 
III, M. C. Williams, P. J. Williams; Associate Professors: M. P. Carter, D. H. Covington, A. 
Davis-Gardner, C. Gross, D. J. Herman, S. B. Katz, M. F. King, R. C. Kochersberger Jr., D. L. 
Laryea, J. E. Morrison, C. Nwankwo, M. E. N. Orr, A. M. Penrose, S. M. Setzer, L. R. Severin, J. 
F. Thompson, H. C. West, D. B. Wyrick; Associate Professors Emeriti: L. J. Betts Jr., E. P. 
Dandridge Jr., H. A. Hargrave, C. E. Moore, N. G. Smith; Assistant Professors: C. J. Cobb, R. S. 
Dicks, M. B. Douglas, C. R. Haller, N. Halpem, S. M. Katz, P. W. LaCoste, L. S. May, B. S. 
Mehlenbacher, J. D. Morillo, M. T. Pramaggiore, K. Shepherd-Barr, E. R. Thomas, C. A. Warren, 
T. L. Weldon; Visiting Assistant Professors: W. M. Henderson, T. R. McLaurin 

The Master of Arts program offers course work in English and American literature, rhetoric and 
composition, linguistics and creative writing. It can serve either as a complete course of study or 
as the first year of study toward a doctoral degree at another institution. 

Admission Requirements: Applicants should submit GRE scores (General Aptitude Test) and a 
writing sample. 

Requirements for M.A. in English: All students take a distribution of four courses, one each in 
English literature before 1660, English literature after 1660, American literature and a fourth 
category including composition theory, rhetoric, linguistics and literary theory. In addition, all 
students must take an introduction to research and bibliography, pass a language requirement, 
write a thesis and pass an oral exam on the thesis research. 

Beyond these basic requirements, the program comprises four concentrations in literature, creative 
writing, composition and rhetoric, and linguistics. Each concentration requires five additional 
courses, of which three must pertain to the area of concentration. The thesis likewise will be 
written in the area of the concentration and directed by a specialist in the field. In creative writing 
this usually means a novel or a collection of short stories or poems. 

Student Financial Support: Teaching assistantships are available for promising students. 
Teaching Assistants must arrive early for a week-long workshop before their first semester to be 
trained as graders and discussion leaders for undergraduate literature courses during their first 
year. During this first year they must also take ENG 5 1 1 (Theory and Research in Composition) 
and attend a second workshop before classes begin for their second year in order to teach freshman 
composition. These duties receive credit as English 685 (Master's Directed Teaching), but do not 
fiilfill requirements for the degree. 

Other Relevant Information: For students who hold initial licensure from the N. C. Department 
of Public Instruction, the department offers the M.A. with advanced licensure requiring 24 
semester hours of graduate credit in English and 15 semester hours of graduate credit in 
Education. Students and faculty in the Department of English are eligible for fellowships to 
participate in programs sponsored by the Folger Institute of Renaissance and Eighteenth-Century 
Studies, which is located in Washington, DC, at the Folger Shakespeare Library. 



119 



TECHNICAL COMMUNICATION 

The Master of Science in technical communication is designed to prepare professional 
communicators for advanced positions in industry and research organizations; with appropriate 
electives, students can prepare for careers in software documentation, environmental 
communication, medical writing, industrial training in writing and editing, publications 
management and related areas. 

Admission Requirements: Applicants should submit a resume and a writing sample. 
Prerequisites for the program are basic editing, technical writing and computer literacy (ENG 214, 
ENG 331, and CSC 200). 

Requirements for M.S. in Technical Communication: The program requires 33 semester hours: 
15 hours in the fields of technical writing, publication management, rhetoric and a projects course; 
the remaining hours are taken in applications, theory and methods and cross-disciplinary courses. 
Students must also satisfy a requirement for one semester of professional work experience. 

Student Financial Support: Teaching assistantships are available for promising students. These 
students take a course in teaching technical communication (ENG 666) in the fall semester and, 
under the supervision of experienced teachers, devote half time in subsequent semesters to 
teaching technical communication. ENG 666 gives graduate credit but does not count toward 
fulfillment of degree requirements. 

GRADUATE COURSES 

ENG 508 Usability Studies for Technical Communication. 

ENG 509 Old English Literature. 

ENG 510 Middle English Literature. 

ENG 51 1 Theory and Research in Composition, 

ENG 512 Theory and Research in Professional Writing. 

ENG 513 Empirical Research in Composition. 

ENG(COM)514 History of Rhetonc. 

ENG 515 Rhetoric of Science and Technology. 

ENG(COM) 516 Rhetorical Criticism: Theory and Practice. 

ENG 517 Advanced Technical Writing, Editing and Document Design. 

ENG 5 1 8 Publication Management for Technical Communicators. 

ENG 519 Online Information Design and Evaluation. 

ENG 520 Science Writing for the Media, 

ENG 521 Modem English Usage. 

ENG 522 Linguistics and Literacy, 

ENG 523 Language Variation Research Seminar. 

ENG 524 Introduction to Linguistics. 

ENG 525 Variety in Language, 

ENG 526 History of the English Language. 

ENG 527 Critical Discourse Analysis. 

ENG 528 Language Change Research Seminar. 

ENG 529 16th-century Non-dramatic English Literature. 

ENG 530 17th-century English Literature. 

ENG 531 American Colonial Literature, 

ENG(FL) 539 Seminar in Worid Literature. 

ENG 540 History of Literary Criticism. 

ENG 541 Contemporary Literary Theory. 

ENG 548 African-American Literature. 

ENG 549 Modem African Literature. 

ENG 550 English Romantic Period. 

ENG 551 Chaucer, 



120 



ENG 555 Amencan Romantic Period. 

ENG 558 Studies in Shakespeare. 

ENG 560 Victorian Poetry and Critical Prose. 

ENG 561 Milton, 

ENG 562 18th-century English Literature. 

ENG 563 18th-century English Novel. 

ENG 564 Victonan Novel. 

ENG 565 American Realism and Naturalism. 

ENG 570 20th-century British Prose. 

ENG 571 20th-century British Poetry, 

ENG 572 Modem British Drama. 

ENG 573 Modem American Drama. 

ENG 574 Comparative Drama 

ENG 575 Southem Writers. 

ENG 576 20th-century American Poetry. 

ENG 577 20th-century American Prose. 

ENG 578 English Drama to 1642. 

ENG 579 Restoration and 18th-century Drama. 

ENG 580 Literary Postmodemism. 

ENG 582 Studies in Literature. 

ENG 583 Studies in Composition and Rhetoric. 

ENG 584 Studies in Linguistics. 

ENG 585 Studies in Film. 

ENG 586 Studies in Theory. 

ENG 587 Film and Visual Theory. 

ENG 588 Fiction Writing Workshop. 

ENG 589 Poetry Writing Workshop. 

ENG 590 Studies in Creative Wnting 

ENG 591 Studies in National Cinemas. 

ENG 624 Problems in College Composition. 

ENG 636 Directed Readings. 

ENG 666 Teaching Methods for Professional Writing. 

ENG 669 Bibliography and Methodology. 

ENG 675 Projects in Technical Communication. 

ENG 685 Master's Supervised Teaching. 

ENG 693 Master's Supervised Research. 

ENG 695 Master's Thesis Research. 

ENG 696 Summer Thesis Research. 

ENG 699 Master's Thesis Preparation. 



Entomology 

Degrees Offered: 



Program Title 


Ph.D. 


Ed.D. 


M.S. 


M.A. 


Master 
of 


M.Ed. 


Entomology 


Y 




Y 




Y 





GRADUATE FACULTY 

J. D. Haiper, Head of the Department 



121 



Director of Graduate Programs: 

W. M. Brooks, Box 7613, 515.3771, wayne_brooks@ncsu.edu 

Blanton J. Whitmire Distinguished Professor: C. Schal 

Charles G. Wright Professor: J. Silverman 

Philip Morris Professor: J. W. Van Duyn 

William Neal Reynolds Professor: F. L. Gould, G. G. Kennedy 

Professors: J. T. Ambrose, C. S. Apperson, J. S. Bacheler, J. R. Baker, J. R. Bradley Jr., R. L. 
Brandenburg, W. M. Brooks, L. L. Deitz, F. P. Main, J. D. Harper, R. J. Kuhr, J. R. Meyer, B. M. 
Parker, R. M. Roe, K. A. Sorensen, P. S. Southern, R. E. Stinner, J. F. Walgenbach; Adjunct 
Professors: D. M. Jackson, P. M. Marsh, D. E. Sonenshine; Professors Emeriti: R. C. Axtell, W. 
V. Campbell, M. H. Farrier, K. L. Knight, H. B. Moore Jr., H. H. Neunzig, R. L. Rabb, R. L. 
Robertson, C. G. Wright; Associate Professors: M. E. Barbercheck; Adjunct Associate 
Professors: C. A. Nalepa; Associate Professors Emeriti: R. C. Hillmann; Assistant Professors: D. 
B. Orr, C. E. Sorenson, E. L. Vargo, D. W. Watson, B. M. Wiegmann; Visiting Assistant 
Professors: D. W. Keever, M. G. Waldvogel; Adjunct Assistant Professors: D. A. Herbert Jr., M. 
D. Tomalski 

ASSOCIATE MEMBERS OF THE PROGRAM 

Professors: R. B. Leidy, H. M. Linker; Assistant Professors: W. G. Buhler, D. J. Robison; 
Visiting Assistant Professors: R. L. Rose 

Course offerings or research facilities are available in the following areas: agricultural 
entomology, apiculture, behavior, biological control, ecology, forest entomology, host-plant 
resistance, insect pathology, medical and veterinary entomology, pest management, physiology, 
molecular biology, population dynamics, soil entomology, urban entomology, systems analysis, 
systematics and toxicology. 

Admission Requirements: A minimum score of 1000 (verbal plus quantitative) is necessary for 
admission to the M.E. or M.S. program while a score of 1 100 is required for the Ph.D. program. 
Students are expected to have a background in biology in addition to appropriate courses in 
chemistry, biochemistry, mathematics and physics. A "B" average (3.0 GPA) is required in 
biology courses and an overall 3.0 GPA during the last two years of the undergraduate program. 

Student Financial Support: Graduate assistantships and other forms of aid are available to 
students as described in the Fellowships and Graduate Assistantships section of the Graduate 
Catalog. 

Other Relevant Information: Admission is permitted only after acceptable applicants have 
secured an advisor and appropriate financial support. All students are expected to begin their 
research as soon as possible upon arrival in the department. 

GRADUATE COURSES 

ENT501 Advanced Beekeeping. 

ENT 502 Insect Systematics. 

ENT 503 Insect Morphology and Physiology, 



122 



ENT(ZO) 509 Ecology of Stream Invertebrates. 

ENT 525 Entomology for Educators. 

ENT 550 Fundamentals of Insect Control. 

ENT(ZO) 582 Medical and Veterinary Entomology. 

ENT 601 Seminar. 

ENT 604/804 Insect Natural History and Field Ecology. 

ENT 620 Special Problems. 

ENT 641 Practicum. 

ENT 685 Master's Supervised Teaching. 

ENT 690 Master's Examination. 

ENT 693 Master's Supervised Research. 

ENT 695 Master's Thesis Research. 

ENT 696 Summer Thesis Research. 

ENT 699 Master's Thesis Preparation. 

ENT 720 Insect Pathology. 

ENT(TOX) 722 Insecticide Toxicology. 

ENT 731 Insect Ecology. 

ENT 741 Immature Insects 

ENT 762 Insect Pest Management in Agricultural Crops, 

ENT(FOR) 765 Advanced Forest Entomology. 

ENT 791 Special Topics in Entomology. 

ENT 801 Seminar 

ENT 804/604 Insect Natural History and Field Ecology. 

ENT 820 Special Problems. 

ENT 841 Practicum. 

ENT 885 Doctoral Supervised Teaching. 

ENT 890 Doctoral Preliminary Examination. 

ENT 893 Doctoral Supervised Research. 

ENT 895 Doctoral Dissertation Research. 

ENT 896 Summer Dissertation Research. 

ENT 899 Doctoral Dissertation Preparation. 

Extension Education 



For a listing of graduate faculty and program information, see agricultural and extension 
education. 

Fiber and Polymer Science 

Degrees Offered: 



Program Title 


Ph.D. 


Ed.D. 


M.S. 


M.A. 


Master 
of 


M.Ed. 


Fiber and Polymer Science 


Y 













GRADUATE FACULTY 

Director of Graduate Programs: 

W. Oxenham, Box 8301, 515.6573, william_oxenham@ncsu.edu 

Burlington Industries Professor of Textile Technology: R. L. Barker 
Camille Dreyfus Professor: H. B. Hopfenberg 



123 



Ciba-Geigy Professor: H. S. Freeman 

Hoechst Trevira Professor of Polymer Chemistry: A. E. Tonelli 

Professors: S. K. Batra, K. R. Beck, D. R. Buchanan, C. L. Bumgardner, T. G. Clapp, A. H. M. 
El-Shiekh, R. E. Fomes, P. L. Grady, B. S. Gupta, S. M. Hudson, T. J. Little, C. D. Livengood, G. 
N. Mock, H. G. Olf, W. Oxenham, S. T. Purrington, J. P. Rust, C. B. Smith, M. W. Suh, M. H. 
Theil; Professors Emeriti: J. F. Bogdan, D. M. Gates, D. W. Chaney, J. A. Cuculo, R. D. Gilbert, 
D. S. Hamby, S. P. Hersh, P. R. Lord, R. McGregor, M. H. M, Mohamed, H. A. Rutherford, V. T. 
Stannett, W. C. Stuckey Jr., C. Tomasino, P. A. Tucker Jr., W. K. Walsh, W. M. Whaley, S. C. 
Winchester Jr., C. F. Zorowski; Associate Professors: C. M. Balik, P. Banks-Lee, T. K. Ghosh, C. 
B. Gorman, H. Hamouda, H. H. A. Hergeth, W. J. Jasper, S. A. Khan, J. W. Rucker, A. M. Seyam, 
R. A. Venditti; Associate Professors Emeriti: T. G. Rochow; Assistant Professors: M. G. 
McCord, Y. Qiu 

Fiber and polymer science is a multidisciplinary program bringing together the disciplines of 
mathematics, chemistry and physics and the application of engineering principles for the 
development of independent scholars versed in all aspects of fiber materials science. Thus, fiber 
and polymer science is concerned with the formation of and the mechanical, physical and 
chemical properties of polymeric materials, fibers produced from them, fiber assemblies in one-, 
two- and three-dimensional forms, and fiber reinforced composites, as well as the utilization 
thereof 

Admission Requirements: Students majoring in the physical sciences, engineering, mathematics, 
textiles and having a master's degree will normally qualify for admission. For exceptionally 
qualified students, the master's degree requirement may be waived, and the student can be 
admitted directly into the Ph.D. program. 

Doctoral Degree Requirements: Credit-hour requirements for the Doctor of Philosophy degree 
are 72. (Up to 18 hours from an M.S. may be applied against the 72.) Students are admitted to 
candidacy for the Ph.D. degree after passing a series of written cumulative examinations, 
completing a scholarly critique of existing knowledge in the field of specialization, and orally 
defending a research proposal. A written examination in a minor field may be accepted in place of 
the scholarly critique. They must also have passed an English technical writing course during their 
college career. 

Student Financial Support: Financial aid in the form of assistantships and fellowships is 
normally available for all fiill-time students. 

Other Relevant Information: In 1991, the College of Textiles moved to its new 298,000 square 
foot complex, now valued at over S50 million, which houses exceptional teaching, research, 
computer, and library facilities. With a graduate faculty of 45 and over $7,000,000 spent on 
research in 1997, opportunities abound ranging from preserving the local environment (research 
sponsored by EPA) to exploring outer space (Mars Mission Research Center sponsored by 
NASA). 

COURSE OFFERINGS (Extensive use may be made of graduate course offerings in other 
colleges on campus when developing the minor field.) 



124 



GENERAL COURSES 

FPS(TT) 720 Yam Production/Properties: Advanced Topics. 

FPS(TT) 750 Advances in Woven Fabric Formation and Structure. 

FPS 781 Mechanics of Twisted Structures. 

FPS 782 Mechanics of Fabric Structures. 

FPS(TC, TE, TMS) 792 Special Topics in Fiber Science. 

FPS 801 Seminar. 

FPS 830 Independent Study. 

FPS 876 Special Projects in Fiber and Polymer Science. 

FPS 885 Doctoral Supervised Teaching. 

FPS 890 Doctoral Preliminary Examination. 

FPS 893 Doctoral Supervised Research. 

FPS 895 Doctoral Dissertation Research. 

FPS 896 Summer Dissertation Research. 

FPS 899 Doctoral Dissertation Preparation. 

TC 704 Fiber Formation-Theory and Practice. 

TC(CH,MAT) 762 Physical Chemistry of High Polymers-Bulk Properties. 

TC 791 Special Topics in Textile Science, 

TMS 500 Fiber and Polymer Microscopy. 

TMS(FPS) 761 Mechanical and Rheological Properties of Fibrous Material. 

TMS(FPS, MAT) 763 Characterization of Structure of Fiber Forming Polymers. 

COURSES IN AREAS OF SPECIALIZATION 

Polymer Chemistry and Synthesis 

TC 530 The Chemistry of Textile Auxiliaries. 
TC(MAT) 561 Organic Chemistry of Polymers. 
TC 720 Chemistry of Dyes and Color. 
TC 721 Dye Synthesis Laboratory. 
TC 525 Dyeing Cellulose. 

Polymer Physics and Physical Chemistry 

TC 504 Fiber Formation-Theory and Practice. 

TC 705 Theory of Dyeing. 

TC(CH,MAT) 762 Physical Chemistry of High Polymers-Bulk Properties. 

TC(CHE) 769 Polymers, Surfactants and Colloidal Materials. 

TC(CH,MAT) 772 Physical Chemistry of High Polymers-Solution Properties. 

TC(CHE) 779 Diffusion in Polymers. 

TC(FPS,TE,TMS) 792 Special Topics in Fiber Science. 

TMS 500 Fiber and Polymer Microscopy. 

Mechanics of Textile Materials and Processes 

FPS(TE,TT) 781 Mechanics of Twisted Structures. 

FPS(TE,TT) 782 Mechanics of Fabnc Structures. 

TMS(TE, FPS) 765 Textile Composites. 

TT(TE) 520 Yam Processing Dynamics. 

TT(TE) 549 Warp Knit Engineering and Structural Design. 

TT(TE) 550 Production Mechanics and Properties of Woven Fabrics. 

TT(FPS,TE) 720 Yam Production Properties. 



125 



Fisheries and Wildlife Sciences 
Degrees Offered: 



Program Title 


Ph.D. 


Ed.D. 


M.S. 


M.A. 


Master 
of 


M.Ed. 


Fisheries and Wildlife Sciences 






Y 


Y 





GRADUATE FACULTY 

Director of Graduate Programs: 

B. J. Copeland, Box 7617, 515.4589, bj_copeland@ncsu.edu. Zoology 
S. E. McKeand, Box 8002, 515.7563, steve_mckeand@ncsu.edu, Forestry 

Professors: G. T. Barthalmus, P. T. Bromley, B. J. Copeland, P. D. Doerr, J. E. Easley Jr., E. C. 
Franklin, J. F. Gilliam, E. J. Jones, R. A. Lancia, T. M. Losordo, J. M. Miller, R. L. Noble, K. H. 
Pollock, R. A. Powell, J. A. Rice, C. V. Sullivan; Adjunct Professors: L. B. Crowder; Associate 
Professors: J. M. Hinshaw, R. G. Hodson; Associate Professors (USDI/USFS): J. A. Collazo, J. 
E. Hightower, T. R. Simons; Assistant Professors: R. J. Borski, J. Godwin, G. R. Hess, P. S. Rand 

The fisheries and wildlife sciences degrees are offered through the Fisheries and Wildlife Science 
program, an intercollegiate program administered by the Departments of Forestry and Zoology. 
The degrees emphasize assessment, biology, ecology and management of fish and wildlife species 
and their habitats. 

Admissions Requirements: Application for admission is made through the Departments of 
Forestry or Zoology. Minimum requirements include a graduate record examination score of 1000 
on the verbal and quantitative sections. Admission is contingent upon acceptance by an advisor. 
Exceptions to minimum requirements may be made for students with special backgrounds. 

Master's Degree Requirements: The Master of Fisheries and Wildlife Sciences degree consists 
of a minimum of 36 credits, which may include up to eight hours of special problems and 
seminars. A professional paper is required. The M.S. degree program may include up to eight 
hours of research and seminars. A research-based thesis is required. Further requirements may be 
imposed by the advisory committee and/or department. 

Student Financial Support: Graduate research and teaching assistantships are offered for 
qualified students through participating departments. Comitutments for assistantships are normally 
made at the time of admission to graduate study. 

Other Relevant Information: Research near campus is facilitated by excellent field, laboratory 
and computer resources. Off-campus research is conducted at the Pamlico Aquaculture Field 
Laboratory, research and extension centers in the east and west, and at facilities of state and 
federal agencies and private organizations. 



126 



GRADUATE COURSES 

FW(ZO) 515 Fish Physiology. 

FW(ZO) 553 Principles of Wildlife Science. 

FW(ZO) 554 Wildlife Field Studies. 

FW(FOR) 585 Advanced Wildlife Habitat Management. 

FW(ZO) 586 Aquaculture 1. 

FW(ZO) 587 Aquaculture 1 Laboratoi7. 

FW(FOR) 602 Seminar in Wildlife Management. 

FW 685 Master's Supervised Teaching, 

FW 690 Master's Examination. 

FW 693 Master's Supervised Research, 

FW 695 Master's Thesis Research. 

FW 696 Summer Thesis Research. 

FW 699 Master's Thesis Preparation. 

COURSES FROM ASSOCIATED DEPARTMENTS 



ZO501 Ornithology. 

ZO(ENT) 509 Ecology of Stream Invertebrates 

ZO 519 Limnology. 

ZO 542 Herpetology. 

ZO 544 Mammalogy. 

ZO(MEA) 550 Principles of Biological Oceanography. 

ZO 603 Aquatic Ecology Seminar. 

ZO(ST) 710 Sampling Animal Populations. 

Z0 721 Fishery Science. 

ZO 726 Quantitative Fisheries Management. 

ZO(MEA) 756 Ecology of Fishes. 

ZO 784 Advanced Topics in the Study of Mammals. 

ZO 789 Advanced Limnology. 



Food Science 



Degrees Offered: 



Program Title 


Ph.D. 


Ed.D. 


M.S. 


M.A. 


Master 
of 


M.Ed. 


Food Science 


Y 




Y 




Y 





GRADUATE FACULTY 

K. R. Swartzel, Head of the Department 

Director of Graduate Programs: 

J. C. Allen, Box 7624, 513.2257, jon_allen@ncsu.edu 

William Neal Reynolds Professor: T. R. Klaenhammer, H. E. Swaisgood, K. R. Swartzel 

Professors: J. C. Allen, D. E. Carroll Jr., G. L. Catignani, P. A. Curtis, E. A. Foegeding, A. P. 
Hansen, T. C. Lanier, D. K. Larick, J. L. Oblinger, J. E. Rushing, L. G. Turner, C. Waites, D. R. 
Ward; Professors (USDA): H. P. Fleming, R. F. McFeeters, T. H. Sanders; Professors Emeriti: L. 



127 



W. Aurand, H. R. Ball Jr., T. A. Bell, T. N. Blumer, R. E. Carawan, E. S. Cofer, P. M. Foegeding, 
A. M. Eraser, M. E. Gregory, M. W. Hoover, I. D. Jones, V. A. Jones, D. H. Pilkington, W. M. 
Roberts, S. J. Schwartz, M. L. Speck, F. R. Tarver Jr., F. B. Thomas, W. M. Walter Jr.; Associate 
Professors: L. C. Boyd, B. E. Farkas, D. P. Green, L. Jaykus, S. Kathariou; Assistant Professors: 
C. R. Daubert, K. M. Keener, K. P. Sandeep; Assistant Professors (USDA): F. Breidt 

ASSOCIATE MEMBERS OF THE PROGRAM 

Professors: H. M. Hassan, T. J. Hoban, C. J. Lackey, B. W. Sheldon; Professors (USDA): H. E. 
Pattee; Associate Professors: K. E. Anderson, S. A. Hale, S. A. Khan 

The department's professional activities include teaching, research, and extension functions. The 
program provides an educational, research, and informational center in food science for North 
Carolina and the nation. The department also houses three research centers, the Southeast Dairy 
Foods Research Center, the Center for Advanced Processmg and Packaging Studies and the 
Michael Foods Single Sponsored Laboratory. Course offerings and research facilities are available 
in the following areas: chemistry-biochemistry, engineering, microbiology, nutrition and 
processing technology. 

Admissions Requirements: To be admitted, a student should be a graduate of an accredited 
program in food science or the equivalent. Graduates of other majors can be admitted but will be 
required to make up certain undergraduate deficiencies without graduate credit. The best qualified 
applicants will be accepted up to the number of spaces that are available for new students. 

Master's Degree Requirements: A master's program must include courses from at least two of 
the following categories: chemistry-biochemistry, engineering, microbiology, nutrition and 
processing technology. A minor is required. Credits for the minor are variable depending upon the 
requirements of the minor department or program. 

Doctoral Degree Requirements: A doctoral program must include courses from at least three of 
the categories listed above (or equivalent courses at another university). Courses must be selected 
from groups embracing one principal subject of concentration, the major, and from a cognate field, 
the minor. Total course credits will vary depending on the needs of the student. All doctoral 
students are required to pass a departmentally administered written preliminary exam, designed to 
evaluate a Ph.D. student's general knowledge and comprehension of food science. 

Student Financial Support: Graduate assistantships and other forms of student aid available to 
students in this program are described elsewhere in the Graduate Catalog. 

Other Relevant Information: Students are encouraged to make personal contact with individual 
faculty whose research program is of interest to them. The department provides a Graduate Studies 
in Food Science brochure describing each faculty member's program for this purpose. This 
information is also accessed at http://www.cals.ncsu.edu/food-science/ 

GRADUATE COURSES 

FS(FSA) 520 Pre-harvest Food Safety. 
FS(FSA) 530 Post-harvest Food Safety. 
FS(FSA) 540 Food Safety and Public Health. 
FS 553 Food Laws and Regulations 



128 



FS(ANS,NTR) 554 Lactation and Milk Consumption. 

FS(FSA) 580 Professional Development and Ethics in Food Safely. 

FS 591 Special Problems in Food Science 

FS 592 Special Research Problems in Food Science. 

FS 620 Special Problems. 

FS 623 Special Research Problems. 

FS 685 Master's Supervised Teaching. 

FS 690 Master's E.xamination. 

FS 693 Master's Supervised Research. 

FS 695 Master's Thesis Research. 

FS 696 Summer Thesis Research 

FS 699 Master's Thesis Preparation. 

FS 704 Food Proteins and Enzymes. 

FS 705 Physical and Chemical Properties of Muscle Foods. 

FS(NTR) 706 Vitamin Metabolism. 

FS 709 Food Lipids. 

FS 722 Microbial Food Safety. 

FS(MB) 725 Fermentation Microbiology. 

FS(NTR) 730 Human Nutrition. 

FS 75 1 Food Ingredient Technology in Product Development. 

FS 753 Food Laws and Regulations. 

FS 780 Seminar in Food Science. 

FS(BAE) 785 Food Rheology. 

FS 791 Special Problems in Food Science. 

FS 792 Special Research Problems in Food Science. 

FS 820 Special Problems. 

FS 823 Special Research Problems. 

FS 885 Doctoral Supervised Teaching. 

FS 890 Doctoral Preliminary Examination. 

FS 893 Doctoral Supervised Research. 

FS 895 Doctoral Dissertation Research. 

FS 896 Summer Dissertation Research. 

FS 899 Doctoral Dissertation Preparation. 

Forestry 
Degrees Offered: 



Program Title 


Ph.D. 


Ed.D. 


M.S. 


M.A. 


Master 
of 


M.Ed. 


Forestry 


Y 




Y 




Y 





GRADUATE FACULTY 

F. W. Cubbage, Head of the Department 

Director of Graduate Programs: 

S. E. McKeand, Box 8002, 515.7563, steve_mckeand(2)ncsu.edu 

Carl Alwin Schenck Professor: H. L. Allen, Jr. 
Distinguished University Professor: E. B. Cowling 
Edwin F. Conger Professor: R. R. Sederoff 



129 



Professors: R. I. Bruck, A. W. Cooper, F. W. Cubbage, P. D. Doerr, E. C. Franklin, D. J. 
Frederick, L. F. Grand, J. D. Gregory, A. E. Hassan, J. B. Jett Jr., E. J. Jones, S. Khorram, R. A. 
Lancia, R. Lea, J. R. McGraw, S. E. McKeand, R. L. Noble, J. D. Wellman, A. G. Wollum II; 
Research Professors: W. S. Dvorak, T. J. MuUin; Professors (USDA): F. E. Bridgwater Jr.; 
Adjunct Professors: S. Anderson, G. L. DeBarr, P. Famum, S. Linder, J. P. McTague; Professors 
Emeriti: C. B. Davey, J. W. Duffield, D. L. Holley Jr., R. C. Kellison, P. A. Sanchez, B. J. Zobel; 
Associate Professors: R. C. Abt, H. V. Amerson, G. B. Blank, R. R. Braham, L. J. Frampton Jr., 

B. Goldfarb, J. P. Roise, A. M. Stomp, R. J. Weir, R. W. Whetten; Research Associate 
Professors: B. A. Bergmann, G. R. Hodge, B. Li, B. Liu, D. M. O'Malley, T. H. Shear; Associate 
Professors (USDA): S. G. McNulty; Associate Professors (USDI/USFS): M. A. Buford, J. A. 
Collazo; Adjunct Associate Professors: D. L. Bramlett, R. G. Campbell, C. C. Lambeth, D. L. 
Loftis, K. H. Riitters, J. M. Vose; Assistant Professors: R. E. Bardon, H. M. Cheshire, G. R. Hess, 

C. E. Moorman, D. J. Robison, E. O. Sills; Research Assistant Professors: D. L. Kelting, J. P. 
Siry, G. Sun, Y. T. Yamamoto; Assistant Professors (USDA): W. D. Smith; Visiting Assistant 
Professors: R. E. Holman, R. H. Schaberg; Adjunct Assistant Professors: M. C. Conner, C. B. 
Davidson, M. T. Highsmith, T. P. Holmes, K. H. Johnsen, W. E. Ladrach, R. B. McCullough, D. 
E. Mercer, J. U. Nilsson, S. Pattanayak, J. P. Prestemon, R. C. Pumell, K. R. Roeder, F. G. 
Sanchez, C. C. Trettin, D. N. Wear, J. Wisniewski, J. A. Wright 

ASSOCIATE MEMBERS OF THE PROGRAM 

Professors: S. W. Buol, P. T. Bromley, H. A. Devine, F. P. Hain, L. E. Hinesley, R. A. Powell, E. 
A. Wheeler; Associate Professors: L. D. Gustke, B. E. Wilson; Associate Professors 
(USDI/USFS): T. R. Simons; Adjunct Associate Professors: W. J. Fleming 

The department offers training in all of the major sub-disciplines of forest-related science and 
management. Considerable flexibility is allowed in developing graduate programs tailored to the 
student's objectives. 

Admission Requirements: All parts of the application, including the GRE general test, are 
considered in making decisions. Admission is competitive and depends on the willingness of at 
least one member of the faculty to serve as major professor. An undergraduate degree in forestry is 
not required. 

Master's Degree Requirements: Course work requirements range from 30 to 36 credits 
depending on the specific master's option. Students without an appropriate background will 
require additional preparatory work. 

Doctoral Degree Requirements: 

As a rule, students must complete a master's degree before entering the Ph.D. program. However, 
exceptionally well-prepared students may petition to have their degree objective changed to Ph.D. 
before completing the master's degree. In addition to the dissertation, Ph.D. programs typically 
require 30 credits of course work beyond the master's degree. 

Student Financial Support: Merit-based research assistantships are available every year in most 
fields of specialization. Stipend levels allow students to graduate without incurring significant 
debt. Those who begin without an assistantship are considered for funding as projects become 
available. 



130 



Other Relevant Information: Every graduate student must meet two requirements: (1) register 
for a one-credit research methodology course, FOR 603 or 803, in the first semester and (2) begin 
the final oral exam with a seminar to the department based on work accomplished during the 
graduate program. Ph.D. students must meet a one-time teaching requirement by assisting a 
faculty member teach an undergraduate forestry or natural resources course. 

GRADUATE COURSES 

FOR 501 Dendrology. 

FOR 502 Forest Measurements, 

FOR 503 Tree Physiology. 

FOR 505 Forest Management. 

FOR 506 Timber Investment Analysis, 

FOR 507 Silviculture Mini Course. 

FOR 509 Forest Resource Policy 

FOR 510 Introduction to GPS, 

FOR 513 Silviculture for Intensively Managed Plantations. 

FOR 519 Forest Economics. 

FOR(NR) 520 Watershed and Wetlands Hydrology. 

FOR 522 Consulting Forestry. 

FOR 534 Forest Operations and Analysis. 

FOR 540 Advanced Dendrology. 

FOR 554 Principles of Spatial Analysis. 

FOR 561 Forest Communities of the Southeastern Coastal Plain. 

FOR 562 Forest Communities of the Southern Appalachians. 

FOR(SSC) 577 Conservation and Sustainable Development I; Concepts and Methods. 

FOR(SSC) 578 Conservation and Sustainable Development II: Integrated Problem Solving. 

FOR(SSC)58I Agroforestry. 

FOR 583 Tropical Forestry 

FOR(FW) 585 Advanced Wildlife Habitat Management. 

FOR 595 Special Topics. 

FOR 60 1 Graduate Seminar. 

FOR(FW) 602 Seminar in Wildlife Management, 

FOR 603 Seminar in Forest Research, 

FOR 608 Forest Management and Planning, 

FOR 610 Special Topics. 

FOR 615 Advanced Special Topics. 

FOR 680 Field Practicum in Tropical Forestry, 

FOR 685 Master's Supervised Teaching, 

FOR 690 Master's Examination. 

FOR 693 Master's Supervised Research. 

FOR 695 Master's Thesis Research 

FOR 696 Summer Thesis Research. 

FOR 699 Master's Thesis Preparation. 

FOR 701 Advanced Hydrology. 

FOR 713 Advanced Topics in Silviculture. 

FOR(GN) 725 Forest Genetics. 

FOR(GN) 726 Advanced Topics in Quantitative Genetics. 

FOR 727 Tree Improvement Research Techniques. 

FOR 728 Quantitative Forest Genetics Methods. 

FOR 733 Forest Ecosystem Analysis, 

FOR 750 Ecological Restoration 

FOR 753 Environmental Remote Sensing. 

FOR(ENT) 765 Advanced Forest Entomology. 

FOR 772 Forest and Renewable Policies on the Public I^nds, 

FOR 773 Ecophysiology of Forest Production, 

FOR 774 Topics in Forest Modeling 

FOR(SSC) 782 Silviculture and Management of Forest Plantations in the Tropics. 

FOR 784 The Practice of Environmental Impact Assessment 

FOR 795 Special Topics. 



131 



FOR 801 Seminar. 

FOR 802 Seminar in Wildlife Management. 

FOR 803 Seminar in Forest Research. 

FOR 810 Special Topics. 

FOR 815 Advanced Special Topics. 

FOR 885 Doctoral Supervised Teaching. 

FOR 890 Doctoral Preliminary Examination. 

FOR 893 Doctoral Supervised Research. 

FOR 895 Doctoral Dissertation Research. 

FOR 896 Summer Dissertation Research. 

FOR 899 Doctoral Dissertation Preparation. 

Functional Genomics 

For a listing of graduate faculty and program information, see genomic sciences. 

Genetics 

Degrees Offered: 



Program Title 


Ph.D. 


Ed.D. 


M.S. 


M.A. 


Master 
of 


M.Ed. 


Genetics 


Y 




Y 




Y 





GRADUATE FACULTY 

S. E. Curtis, Head of the Department 

Director of Graduate Programs: 

S. E. Curtis, Box 7614, 515.2291, securtis@ncsu.edu 

Distinguished University Professor: J. G. Scandalios 

William Neal Reynolds Professor: W. R. Atchley, T. F. Mackay 

Professors: S. E. Curtis, W. E. Kloos, W. H. McKenzie, H. E. Schaffer, S. L. Spiker; Adjunct 
Professors: M. Chilton; Professors Emeriti: W. D. Hanson, C. S. Levings III, T. J. Mann, D. F. 
Matzinger, R. H. Moll, C. W. Stuber, A. C. Triantaphyllou; Associate Professors: T. H. Emigh, J. 
W. Mahaffey; Assistant Professors: G. C. Gibson, M. D. Purugganan, J. C. Swaffield; Assistant 
Professors (USDA): E, S. Buckler IV 

ASSOCIATE MEMBERS OF THE PROGRAM 

Professors: E. J. Eisen, M. M. Goodman, R. R. Sederoff, W. F. Thompson, B. S. Weir, E. A. 
Wemsman, R. R. H. Anholt, R. S. Boston, L. K. Hanley-Bowdoin, C. H. Opperman, O. W. 
Robison; Research Professors: S. Zeng 

The department provides a well-balanced program of graduate course work and research training. 
The faculty conducts research in genetics of animals, plants, and bacteria. The student has a choice 



132 



of research projects in the broad areas of molecular, biochemical, developmental, quantitative and 
population genetics. 

Admission Requirements: Applicants may come from a number of undergraduate programs that 
include biological, agricultural, physical and mathematical science training. All applications are 
screened by a departmental committee, and the best qualified applicants will be accepted up to the 
number of spaces that are available for new students. 

Master's Degree Requirements: A nine-hour sequence of three core courses is required of all 
majors and minors. A minimum of two additional graduate genetics courses are required. 

Doctoral Degree Requirements: A nine-hour sequence of three core courses is required of all 
majors and minors. A minimum of four additional graduate genetics courses are required. 

Student Financial Support: Graduate assistantships and fellowships are available to the students 
from a number of sources. Information will be provided at the time of application. 

Other Relevant Information: New students will rotate through 3 laboratories during their first 
semester. At the end of the semester, they will choose a laboratory for their research activities 
consistent with their interests and available research projects. Provisions are available for a co- 
major and cooperative research in more than one laboratory. 

GRADUATE COURSES 

GN 504 Human Genetics. 

GN 513 Advanced Genetics. 

GN 685 Master's Supervised Teaching. 

GN 690 Master's Examination. 

GN 693 Master's Supervised Research. 

GN 695 Master's Thesis Research. 

GN 696 Summer Thesis Research. 

GN 699 Master's Thesis Preparation. 

GN 701 Molecular Genetics. 

GN 702 Cellular and Developmental Genetics. 

GN 703 Population and Quantitative Genetics. 

GN(ANS) 708 Genetics of Animal Improvement. 

GN 710 Eukaryotic Regulatory Mechanisms. 

GN(ANS) 7 1 3 Quantitative Genetics and Breeding. 

GN(CS) 719 Ongm and Evolution of Cultivated Plants. 

GN(CS,HS) 720 Molecular Biology in Plant Breeding. 

GN(ST) 721 Genetic Data Analysis. 

GN(FOR) 725 Forest Genetics. 

GN(FOR) 726 Advanced Topics in Quantitative Genetics. 

GN(BO,MB,PP) 730 Fungal Genetics and Physiology. 

GN(ZO) 740 Evolutionary Genetics. 

GN(CS,HS) 741 Plant Breeding Methods. 

GN(CS,HS) 745 Quantitative Genetics in Plant Breeding. 

GN(CS,HS) 746 Breeding Methods. 

GN(CS.HS,PP) 748 Breeding for Pest Resistance. 

GN 750 Developmental Genetics. 

GN 755 Population Genetics. 

GN(ST) 756 Computational Molecular Evolution. 

GN(BI,ST) 757 Statistics for Molecular Quantitative Genetics. 

GN(MB) 758 Prokaryotic Molecular Genetics. 

GN(MB) 760 Experimental Microbial Genetics 

GN(BCH) 761 Advanced Molecular Biology of the Cell. 



133 



GN(BCH) 768 Nucleic Acids: Structure and Function. 

GN(ST) 770 Statistical Concepts in Genetics. 

ON 793 Special Topics in Genetics. 

GN 801 Seminar. 

GN 809 Colloquium. 

GN 810 Special Topics in Genetics. 

GN 820 Special Problems. 

GN(CS,HS) 860 Plant Breeding Laboratory. 

GN(CS,HS) 861 Plant Breeding Laboratory. 

GN 885 Doctoral Supervised Teaching. 

GN 890 Doctoral Preliminary Examination. 

GN 893 Doctoral Supervised Research. 

GN 895 Doctoral Dissertation Research. 

GN 896 Summer Dissertation Research. 

GN 899 Doctoral Dissertation Preparation. 

Genomic Sciences 
Degrees Offered: 



Program Title 


Ph.D. 


Ed.D. 


M.S. 


M.A. 


Master 
of 


M.Ed. 


Bioinformatics 


Y 








Y 




Functional Genomics 


Y 




Y 




Y 





GRADUATE FACULTY 

Director of Graduate Programs: 

S. E. Curtis, Box 7614, 515.2291, securtis@ncsu.edu 

Distinguished University Professor and William Neal Reynolds Professor: M. M. Goodman 

Distinguished University Research Professor: D. L. Bitzer 

Glaxo Distinguished University Professor: J. S. Lindsey 

Graduate Alumni Distinguished Professor: W. A. F. Tompkins 

University Research Professor: W. F. Thompson 

William Neal Reynolds Professor: W. R. Atchley, E. J. Eisen, T. R. Klaenhammer, T. F. 

Mackay, B. S. Weir 

Professors: P. F. Agris, R. R. H. Anholt, W. F. Boss, R. S. Boston, E. B. Breitschwerdt, D. T. 
Brown, G. Cole, S. E. Curtis, M. E. Daub, M. Davidian, F. J. Fuller, L. K. Hanley-Bowdoin, E. L. 
Kaltofen, D. H. Ley, S. A. Lommel, E. S. Maxwell, S. E. McKeand, J. W. Moyer, C. H. 
Opperman, P. E. Omdorff, G. A. Payne, R. M. Petters, T. H. Regan, R. C. Smart, C. V. Sullivan, 
A. A. Tsiatis, P. L. Wollenzien; Research Professors: S. Leath, S. Zeng; Associate Professors: H. 
V. Amerson, P. Arasu, D. M. Bird, J. W. Brown, S. D. Clouse, R. E. Dewey, R. A. Dwyer, C. E. 
Farin, L. J. Frampton Jr., J. E. Gadsby, B. Goldfarb, J. M. Hughes-Oliver, S. Kathariou, J. W. 
Mahaffey, E. S. Miller, J. N. Petitte, J, B. Ristaino, D. Robertson, B. Sherry, I. W. Smoak, J. L. 
Thome, B. Wang, R. W. Whetten; Research Associate Professors: J. M. Horowitz, B. Li, B. Liu, 
D. M. O'Malley; Assistant Professors: S. R. Browning, G. A. Dean, T. C. Elston, S. K. Ghosh, G. 
C. Gibson, J. Godwin, J. M. Haugh, D. E. Malarkey, C. Mattos, A. M. Miles, P. E. Mozdziak, S. 
V. Muse, M. D. Pumgganan, M. C. Sagui, N. J. H, Sharp, J. C. Swaffield, B. M. Wiegmann, D. 



134 



Zhang; Research Assistant Professors: J. B. Allen, L. D. Martin, D. M. Nielsen; Assistant 
Professors (USDA): E. S. Buckler IV; Visiting Assistant Professors: A. C. Clark, A. White 

Genomic sciences has two components. Functional genomics, the generation of large bodies of 
data relating to organism function, encompasses gene discovery, gene expression, protein and 
nucleic acid structure and function, gene and gene product interactions, and genomic approaches 
to breeding and comparative studies relevant to ecology and evolutionary biology. Bioinformatics 
is the analysis of these vast and complex data sets including methods to analyze extremely large 
sets of genomic information such as DNA sequences and expression from DNA microassays. 
Students register in either of these two field but also receive a solid grounding in the other through 
core courses common to both programs. 

Admission Requirements: Students should have an undergraduate major in the biological or 
physical sciences, mathematics, statistics or computer science and have completed calculus and 
other comparable courses. In addition to the other application requirements, a student should 
submit a statement of interests and career goals. 

Master's Degree Requirements: Students take a 15-credit core curriculum of courses common to 
both programs followed by courses specific to the degree and discipline. 

Doctoral Degree Requirements: The Ph.D. program requires a total of 72 credits, and all 
students participate in a journal club, monthly seminar series and research ethics training. A co- 
mentoring system exists between bioinformatics and fimctional genomics through which each 
student has advisors from both disciplines, and throughout the program they will have the 
opportunity to gain practical experience in the Genome Research Laboratory, Bioinformations 
Research Center and DNA Sequencing Facility. 

Student Financial Support: A significant number of fellowships are available through the 
genomics program, and students may also be supported by research grant fiinds awarded to 
genomics faculty members. 

GRADUATE COURSES 

Bl 601 Seminar. 

BI 610 Special Topics. 

BI 615 Advanced Special Topics. 

Bl 685 Master's Supervised Teaching. 

BI 690 Master's Examination. 

Bl 693 Master's Supervised Research. 

Bl 695 Master's Thesis Research. 

BI 696 Summer Thesis Research. 

Bl 699 Master's Thesis Preparation. 

BI(GN,ST) 757 Statistics for Molecular Quantitative Genetics. 

BI801 Seminar. 

Bl 810 Special Topics. 

Bl 815 Advanced Special Topics. 

Bl 885 Doctoral Supervised Teaching. 

Bl 890 Doctoral Preliminary Examination. 

Bl 893 Doctoral Super\ised Research. 

Bl 895 Doctoral Dissertation Research. 

BI 896 Summer Dissertation Research. 

BI 899 Doctoral Dissertation Preparation. 



135 



Graphic Design 
Degrees Offered: 



Program Title 


Ph.D. 


Ed.D. 


M.S. 


M.A. 


Master 
of 


M.Ed. 


Graphic Design 










Y 





GRADUATE FACULTY 

M. J. Davis, Head of the Department 

Director of Graduate Programs: 

M. J. Davis, Box 7701, 515.8328, meredith_davis@ncsu.edu 

Professors: M. J. Davis, V. M. Foote, H. Khachatoorian, A. S. Lowrey, M. Scotford; Associate 
Professors: K. L. Bailey, S. Townsend; Associate Professors Emeriti: A. V. Cooke; Assistant 
Professors: P. A. Brock 

Recognizing that graphic design is both a social activity and a form of cultural production, faculty 
and students in the Department of Graphic Design define the study of the discipline as necessarily 
contextual; graduate research examines the creation, reproduction, distribution, and reception of 
design from a multidisciplinary perspective. The Master of Graphic Design Program also 
emphasizes the importance of understanding design as the creation of cognitive and cultural 
artifacts; study focuses on the construction of messages, the reproduction of such artifacts, the 
systems for their distribution, and their reception within various cultures of society. 

Graduate students in graphic design learn through their own search for problems within critical 
content frameworks presented by the faculty. The program places primary importance on the 
ability of students to be critical agents; to seek problems and to pose questions. Faculty evaluate 
graduate students on their capacity to define individual investigations and to support their 
decision-making with an independent program of reading and research; on their ability to critically 
evaluate and articulate discoveries; and on their skills in synthesizing ideas through the creation of 
design artifacts. 

The Master of Graphic Design Program provides focused study and research in the discipline that 
reflects concern for how designers will shape and respond to the changing technological and social 
communications environments of the fiiture. The Program has the broad objective to educate 
socially responsible, intellectually curious, historically aware, and technologically adept 
communication design professionals. 

In the Track III Program, students whose undergraduate preparation is in fields other than graphic 
design examine relationships between their previous study and graphic design. While acquiring 
design skills and knowledge in graphic design, they apply concepts and methods from their 
previous study to design research and innovation. 

Admissions Requirements: Students must make application to the Department of Graphic Design 



136 



by January 15. In addition to Graduate School requirements, the department requires department 
personal data forms and a slide portfolio of design and two-dimensional visual work. 

Master's Degree Requirements: Studio credits presented for transfer must be accompanied by a 
portfolio of work from the courses under consideration. 

Student Financial Support: The department has limited provisions for tuition remission and 
assistantships. Assistantships are awarded on the basis of student and departmental needs. 
Assistantship applications are available from the Department of Graphic Design and should be 
submitted with the application for admission (for incoming students) or by the advertised deadline 
(for continuing students). 

GRADUATE COURSES 

GD 501 Graduate Graphic Design Studio I. 

GD 502 Graduate Graphic Design Studio II. 

GD 503 Graduate Graphic Design Studio III. 

GD 517 Advanced Typographic Systems. 

GD 518 Advanced Typographic Expression. 

GD 570 Theory in Practice: Graphic Design since 1945. 

GD 571/DDN 771 Design as Cognitive Artifact. 

GD 572/DDN 772 Design as Cultural Artifact. 

GD 573/DDN 773 New Information Environments. 

GD 580 Special Topics in Graphic Design History. 

GD 581 Graphic Design Final Project Research. 

GD 588 Final Project Studio in Graphic Design. 

GD 592 Special Topics in Graphic Design. 

GD 610 Special Topics in Graphic Design. 

GD 630 Independent Study in Graphic Design. 

GD 676 Special Project in Graphic Design. 

GD 685 Master's Supervised Teaching. 

GD 690 Master's Examination. 

Health Occupations Teacher Education 

For a listing of graduate faculty and program information, see adult and community college 
education. 

Higher Education Administration 

For a listing of graduate faculty and program information, see adult and community college 
education. 



137 



History 
Degrees Offered: 



Program Title 


Ph.D. 


Ed.D. 


M.S. 


M.A. 


Master 
of 


M.Ed. 


i History 








Y 






Public History 








Y 







GRADUATE FACULTY 

A. J. LaVopa, Head of the Department 

Director of Graduate Programs: 

D. A. Zonderman, Box 8108, 515.2483, zondennan@social.chass.ncsu.edu 

Graduate Alumni Distinguished Professor: J. D. Smith 

Professors: J. R. Banker, C. H. Carlton, A. J. De Grand, D. P. Gilmartin, W. C. Harris, J. P. 
Hobbs, O. J. Kalinga, A. J. LaVopa, L. O. McMurry, G. W. O'Brien, J. K. Ocko, J. M. Riddle, R. 
H. Sack, R. W. Slatta, E. D. Sylla, K. S. Vincent; Professors (USDA): S. T. Parker; Professors 
Emeriti: B. F. Beers, M. L. Brown Jr., M. S. Downs, R. W. Greenlaw, D. E. King, M. E. Wheeler, 

B. W. Wishy; Associate Professors: J. E. Crisp, W. A. Jackson 111, W. C. Kimler, K. P. Luria, S. 
Middleton, A. W. N. Mitchell, S. L. Spencer, G. D. Surh, P. Tyler, K. P. Vickery, D. A. 
Zonderman; Associate Professors Emeriti: R. N. Elliott; Assistant Professors: D. Ambaras, R. K. 
Bassett, H. Brewer, A. F. Khater; Visiting Assistant Professors: J. C. ^orihzm. Adjunct Assistant 
Professors: W. Atkins, V. Berger, J. W. Caddell 

Admission Requirements: In the required career goals statement, the major country, topic and 
historical period of interest should be included. Students admitted provisionally must complete at 
least 9 hours of graduate courses making grades of A or B to be considered for full graduate 
standing. 

Master's Degree Requirements: Master of Arts Degree in History: This program requires at least 
twenty- four hours of course work and a thesis. Each student's program is tailored to enhance his or 
her career objectives. Social studies teachers, for example, may earn advanced competency on 
completion of the M.A. in history with additional course work in education. Similarly, students 
who plan to pursue a Ph.D. degree receive the requisite training and assistance. Master of Arts 
Degree in Public History: This non-thesis program requires thirty-six hours of course work. Half 
the hours fall in historical studies, the rest in applied history classes, including innovative courses 
in iconographic materials and archival conservation, documentary editing, and muscology. 
Students may select a practicum that places them under the direct supervision of the State 
Archivist of North Carolina. Students may select another practicum in their own special area of 
interest-including historic site administration, muscology, historic preservation, or historical 
publications. 

Student Financial Support: Graduate assistantships and fellowships are available to students in 



138 



both programs and are awarded by open competition. 

Other Relevant Information: Application deadline is January 15; students are admitted for the 
fall semester only. The general portion of the GRE is required for those seeking admission to both 
the history and public history programs. No subject test is required for either program. 

GRADUATE COURSES 

HI 500 Civilizations of the Ancient Near East. 

HI 504 Rome to 337 AD. 

HI 505 History and Archaeology of the Roman Empire. 

HI 506 From Roman Empire to Middle Ages. 

HI 507 Islamic History to 1 798. 

HI 509 The High Middle Ages, 

HI 510 Italian Renaissance. 

HI 51 1 The Protestant and Catholic Reformation of the 16th Century. 

HI 514 France in the Old Regime. 

HI 515 Revolutionary Europe. 

HI 518 Fascist Italy and Nazi Germany. 

HI 519 Modem European Imperialism. 

HI 520 European Diplomatic History. 

HI 521 European Intellectual History: The Eighteenth Century. 

HI 522 European Intellectual History: The 19th Century. 

HI 525 Tudor and Stuart England. 

HI 529 20th Century Bntain. 

HI 530 Modem France. 

HI 53 1 Germany: Luther to Bismarck 1 500-1 87 1 . 

HI 532 History of Germany Since 1871. 

HI 538 The Russian Empire to 1917. 

HI 539 History of the Soviet Union and After, 

HI 541 Colonial and Revolutionary U. S. 

HI 543 U. S, Constitutional History. 

HI 546 Civil War and Reconstruction, 

HI(WGS) 547 History of Amencan Women to 1900. 

HI(WGS) 548 American Women in the Twentieth Century. 

HI 549 U.S. Uborto 1900. 

HI 550 US. Labor Since 1900. 

HI 552 Recent America. 

HI 553 U. S.-L.atin American Relations Since 1823. 

HI 554 History of U. S. Foreign Relations, 1900-Present. 

HI 555 History of the Civil Rights Movement. 

HI 556 Early American Thought. 

HI 557 Twentieth-century U. S. Intellectual History. 

HI 558 Modem American Historical Biography. 

HI(REL) 560 Amencan Religion after Darwin 

HI 561 Civilization of the Old South. 

HI 562 Social History of the New South. 

HI 564 Topics in the History of North Carolina. 

HI 569 L.atin American Revolutions in the Twentieth Century. 

HI 571 Revolutionary China. 

HI 573 Japan's Empire in Asia, 1868-1945. 

HI 575 History of the Republic of South Afnca. 

HI 576 Leadership in Modem Africa. 

HI 579 Africa (Sub-Saharan) in the Twentieth Century. 

HI 580 Scientific Revolution: 1300-1700. 

HI 581 History of Life Sciences. 

HI 582 Darwinism in Science and Society. 

HI 583 Science and Religion in European History. 

HI 584 Science in European Culture. 

HI 586 History and Principles of the Administration of Archives and Manuscripts. 



139 



HI 587 Application of Principles of Administration of Archives and Manuscripts. 

HI 588 Conservation of Archival and Library Materials. 

HI 589 Automation and Public History. 

HI 590 Documentary Editing and Historical Publication. 

HI 591 Introduction to Muscology 

HI 592 Advanced Muscology. 

HI 593 Material Culture. 

HI 596 Introduction to Public History. 

HI 597 Historiography and Historical Method. 

HI 598 Historical Writing. 

HI 599 Independent Study. 

HI 642 Practicum in Public History. 

HI 685 Master's Supervised Teaching. 

HI 690 Master's Examination. 

HI 693 Master's Supervised Research. 

HI 695 Master's Thesis Research. 

HI 696 Summer Thesis Research. 

HI 699 Master's Thesis Preparation. 

Horticultural Science 



Degrees Offered: 



Program Title 


Ph.D. 


Ed.D. 


M.S. 


M.A. 


Master 
of 


M.Ed. 


Horticultural Science 


Y 




Y 




Y 





GRADUATE FACULTY 

T. J. Monaco, Head of the Department 

Director of Graduate Programs: 

S. L. Warren, Box 7609, 515.1 193, stu_warren@ncsu.edu 

Graduate Alumni Distinguished Professor: D. M. Pharr 

Professors: J. R. Ballington Jr., T. E. Bilderback, S. M. Blankenship, F. A. Blazich, A. A. De 
Hertogh, P. R. Fantz, W. C. Fonteno II, R, G. Gardner, L. E. Hinesley, W. E. Hooker, R. E. Lyons, 
T. J. Monaco, P. V. Nelson, M. M. Peet, E. B. Poling, M. A. Powell Jr., D. C. Sanders, C. R. 
Unrath, S. L. Warren, T. C. Wehner, D. J. Werner, L. G. Wilson, E. Young; Adjunct Professors: 
W. W. Collins; Professors Emeriti: W. E. Ballinger, F. D. Cochran, F. L. Haynes Jr., W. R. 
Henderson, J. M. Jenkins, T. R. Konsler, R. A. Larson, J. W. Love, C. M. Mainland, C. H. Miller, 

D. T. Pope, W. A. SVjoch, Associate Professors: J. D. Burton, S. D. Clouse, J. M. Davis, J. M. 
Dole, D. W. Monks, J. C. Neal, M. L. Parker, T. G. Ranney, J. R. Schultheis; Research Associate 
Professors: J. D. Williamson; Adjunct Associate Professors: P. S. Zomer; Associate Professors 
Emeriti: 1. F. C&vmon; Assistant Professors: W. G. Buhler, N. G. Creamer, G. E. Fernandez, B. 

E. Whipker, G. C. Yencho; Adjunct Assistant Professors: F. C. Wise; Lecturers: M. E. E. Traer 



140 



ASSOCIATE MEMBERS OF THE PROGRAM 

Professors: D. E. Carroll, Jr.; Professors Emeriti: R. Aycock, R. H. Moll, R. L. Mott; Assistant 
Professors: F. H. Yelverton 

Course offerings or research facilities are available in the following areas: plant physiology, 
breeding and genetics, herbicide physiology, nutrition, propagation, tissue culture, biotechnology, 
growth regulators, postharvest physiology, control of environment, agricultural meteorology, 
Christmas tree research, landscape horticulUire and biochemistry of varietal differences. 

Admission Requirements: At the discretion of a graduate program, a student may be admitted 
provisionally for graduate study in a program without the GRE scores. To be admitted, a student 
should have completed course work in physics, mathematics, chemistry, soils, plant pathology, 
genetics, entomology and several courses in horticulture. An applicant deficient in course work 
may be admitted on a provisional basis until the deficiency is made up. 

Master's Degree Requirements: For the Master of Science degree, the program must include 
four credit hours of the horticultural science core courses, seminar preparation, and presentation of 
one seminar, and teaching and outreach experiences. 

Doctoral Degree Requirements: The program must include three credit hours of the horticultural 
science core courses, seminar preparation, presentation of two seminars, and teaching and 
outreach experiences. The preliminary comprehensive examination consists of written and oral 
examinations. The Ph.D. requires research and a thesis which is defended orally during the final 
examination. 

Student Financial Support: The department has a number of graduate teaching and research 
assistantships available for promising students; these include Agricultural Foundation and 
Experiment Station assistantships. Those interested should apply at least nine months prior to their 
anticipated enrollment date. 

GRADUATE COURSES 

HS(PP.CS) 502 Plant Disease: Methods and Diagnosis. 

HS 525 Advanced Plant Propagation, 

HS 590 Special Problems in Horticultural Science. 

HS 610 Special Topics. 

HS 615 Advanced Special Topics. 

HS 685 Master's Supervised Teaching. 

HS 6<)0 Master's Examination. 

HS6'5I Research Principles. 

HS 693 Master's Supervised Research. 

HS 695 Master's Thesis Research, 

HS 696 Summer Thesis Research, 

HS 699 Master's Thesis Preparation, 

HS 701 Carbohydrate Metabolism and Transport. 

HS 703 Breeding Asexually Propagated Crops 

HS 704 Plant Nomenclature, 

HS 705 Physiology of Flowering, 

HS 706 Fruit Development and Postharvest Physiology. 

HS 707 Environmental Stress Physiology, 

HS(CS) 715 Weed Science Research Techniques. 

HS(CS) 716 Weed Biology. 



141 



HS(CS) 717 Weed Management Systems. 

HS(CS) 718 Biological Control of Weeds. 

HS(CS.GN) 720 Molecular Biology in Plant Breeding, 

HS 722 Mineral Nutrition in Plants. 

HS(CS,SSC) 725 Herbicide Chemistry. 

HS(CS,SSC) 727 Herbicide Behavior in Soil and Water. 

HS{CS) 729 Herbicide Behavior in Plants, 

HS731 Physiology of Landscape Plants. 

HS 732 Vegetable Crop Physiology. 

HS 734 Vegetable Crops Practicum. 

HS(CS,GN) 741 Plant Breeding Methods. 

HS(CS,GN) 745 Quantitative Genetics in Plant Breeding. 

HS(CS,GN) 746 Breeding Methods. 

HS(CS,GN,PP) 748 Breeding for Pest Resistance. 

HS 790 Special Problems in Horticultural Science. 

HS 801 Seminar. 

HS 815 Advanced Topics. 

HS(CS,GN) 860 Plant Breeding Uboratory. 

HS(CS,GN) 861 Plant Breeding Uboratory, 

HS 885 Doctoral Supervised Teaching, 

HS 890 Doctoral Preliminary Examination, 

HS 891 Research Pnnciples, 

HS 893 Doctoral Supervised Research. 

HS 895 Doctoral Dissertation Research. 

HS 896 Summer Dissertation Research. 

HS 899 Doctoral Dissertation Preparation. 

Immunology 
Degrees Offered: 



Program Title 


Ph.D. 


Ed.D. 


M.S. 


M.A. 


Master 
of 


M.Ed. 


Immunology 


Y 




Y 




Y 





GRADUATE FACULTY 

Director of Graduate Programs: 

W. A. F. Tompkins, Box 8401, 513.6262, wayne_tompkins@ncsu.edu 

Graduate Alumni Distinguished Professor: W. A. F. Tompkins 

Professors: P. F. Agris, G. W. Almond, E. B. Breitschwerdt, T. T. Brown Jr., P. B. Carter, E. V. 
De Buysscher, F. W. Edens, F. J. Fuller, B. Hammerberg, M. G. Levy, L. E. Perryman, M. A. 
Qureshi, M. B. Tompkins; Visiting Professors: E. A. Havell; Professors Emeriti: L. Coggins, J. 
G. Lecce; Associate Professors: P. Arasu, L. C. Hudson, S. M. Laster, M. B. McCaw, B. Sherry, 
S. L. Tonkonogy; Research Associate Professors: S. Kennedy-Stoskopf; Assistant Professors: M. 
J. Burkhard, G. A. Dean, S. L. Jones, T. B. Kepler, S. J. Libby, T. Olivry; Research Assistant 
Professors: J. B. Allen 

Course offerings or research facilities are available in the following areas: immunogenetics, 
immunopathology, immunotoxicology, immunoparasitology, mucosal immunology, molecular 



142 



and infectious disease immunology, molecular genetics, aquatic immunology and environmental 
immunology. 

Admission Requirements: Students will be accepted into the immunology program based on 
their academic records (GPA) as undergraduates and/or as veterinary or medical students, results 
of the GRE, letters of recommendation and expression of interest in immunology. For the Ph.D. 
program, special consideration will be given to students who have had research experience (either 
an M.S. degree or other laboratory experience), especially in immunology, microbiology, 
biochemistry or genetics, or students who are completing strong clinical residency programs. 
Completed applications should be received by December 1 for fall admission. 

To be admitted, a student should be a graduate of a major accredited biological science or medical 
science program. Students lacking appropriate courses may be considered for admission but will 
be required to make up certain undergraduate deficiencies without graduate credit. 

Master's Degree Requirements: Courses must include at least two 700-800-level immunology 
courses and one 700-800-leveI core biochemistry course. 

Doctoral Degree Requirements: Generally, Ph.D. students should take 22 credit hours to satisfy 
the course requirements of the program. These include at least two 700-800-level immunology 
courses, one 700-800-level biochemistry course and the core course in biotechnology (BIT 860). 
Additional courses in the biotechnology series are recommended. The remaining credit hours (8- 
10) should include journal club (IMM 816), seminar (IMM 807) and research credits. 

Student Financial Support: Graduate assistantships are available to students in the immunology 
program through the affiliated departments and graduate training grants. In addition, there are 
graduate research assistantships provided by individual faculty of the program. 

Other Relevant Information: The immunology program is an interdepartmental graduate 
program with faculty drawn from the College of Veterinary Medicine and the College of 
Agriculture and Life Sciences' Departments of Biochemistry, Microbiology and Poultry Science. 
For administrative purposes, all students accepted into the program will also have to be student 
members of one of the participating departments. 

GRADUATE COURSES 

IMM 685 Master's Supervised Teaching. 

IMM 690 Master's Examination. 

IMM 693 Master's Super\ised Research. 

IMM 695 Master's Thesis Research. 

IMM 696 Summer Thesis Research. 

IMM 699 Master's Thesis Preparation. 

IMM(TOX) 705 Immunotoxicology. 

IMM(MB)75I Immunology, 

IMM(CBS) 755 Immunoparasitology. 

IMM(CBS,MB,PHY,PO) 756 Immunogenetics. 

IMM(PO) 757 Avian Immunology. 

IMM(CBS,MB) 783 Advanced Immunology. 

IMM(CBS) 807 Seminar in Vetennary Microbiology/ Immunology. 

IMM(CBS) 816 Advanced Topics in Immunology and Biotechnology. 

IMM 885 Doctoral Supervised Teaching. 

IMM 893 Doctoral Supervised Research. 

IMM 895 Doctoral Dissertation Research. 



143 



IMM 896 Summer Dissertation Research. 
IMM 899 Doctoral Dissertation Preparation. 

Industrial Design 
Degrees Offered: 



Program Title 


Ph.D. 


Ed.D. 


M.S. 


M.A. 


Master 
of 


M.Ed. 


Industrial Design 










Y 





GRADUATE FACULTY 

H. Khachatoorian, Head of the Department 

Director of Graduate Programs: 

B. W. Laffitte, Box 7701, 515.8333, bwlaffit@unity.ncsu.edu 

Professors: G. E. Lewis; Associate Professors: C. D. Cox, L. M. Diaz, B. W. Laffitte; Assistant 
Professors: P. R. Hooper 

Industrial Design is the professional service of creating and developing concepts and 
specifications that optimize the value, function and appearance of products and product systems to 
the mutual benefit of both user and manufacturer. This service is often provided in the context of a 
cooperative working relationship with other members of a development group. 

Typical groups include management, marketing, engineering and manufacturing specialists. 
Industrial designers place special emphasis on human characteristics, needs and interests. These 
require particular understanding of visual, tactile, safety and convenience criteria. Industrial 
designers combine these considerations with practical concern for technical processes and 
requirements for manufacture; marketing opportunities and economic constraints; and distribution, 
sales and servicing arrangements. Industrial designers are guided by the awareness of their 
obligations to protect and promote public safety and well being; to respect the environment; and to 
observe ethical business practices. 

Graduates with a Master of Industrial Design have career opportunities in four general areas; 
corporate design offices in manufacturing companies, independent design consulting firms, 
governmental agencies and educational institutions. 

Admissions Requirements: Applicants will be considered for admission on an individual basis 
and plans of study will be developed to take into account previous academic and professional 
experiences. In addition to other forms, applications must include a departmental personal data 
forms and a portfolio (required of students with design backgrounds). 

Student Financial Support: Priority is given to students in the major science, social science and 
technology areas. 



144 



GRADUATE COURSES 

ID 500 Advanced Industrial Design (Series). 

ID 51 1 Industrial Design Materials and Processes I. 

ID 512 Industrial Design Materials and Processes II. 

ID 532 Advanced Concepts in Product Engineering. 

ID 570 Advanced Industrial Design - Textiles (Series). 

ID 581 Industrial Design Project Preparation, 

ID 582 Special Topics in Industrial Design. 

ID 588 Pinal Project Studio in Industrial Design. 

ID 602 Special Seminar. 

ID 630 Independent Study. 

ID 676 Special Project. 

ID 685 Master's Supervised Teaching. 

ID 690 Master's Examination. 

Industrial Engineering 
Degrees Offered: 



Program Title 


Ph.D. 


Ed.D. 


M.S. 


M.A. 


Master 
of 


M.Ed. 


Industrial Engineering 


Y 




Y 




Y 





GRADUATE FACULTY 

J. R. Wilson, Head of the Department 

Director of Graduate Programs: 

S. Fang, Box 7906, 515.2192, fang(a)eos. ncsu.edu 

University Professor: S. E. Elmaghraby 

Professors: M. A. Ayoub, R. H. Bemhard, C. T. Culbreth Jr., S. Fang, T. J. Hodgson, R. E. King, 
W. L. Meier Jr., H. L. Nuttle, R. G. Pearson, S. D. Roberts, J. R. Wilson, R. E. Young; Professors 
Emeriti: R. Alvarez, C. A. Anderson, J. R. Canada, W. A. Smith Jr.; Associate Professors: Y. 
Fathi, M. G. Kay, Y. Lee, G. A. Mirka, E. T. Sanii; Assistant Professors: D. R. Cormier, D. B. 
Kaber, C. M. Sommerich, J. B. Taylor; Adjunct Assistant Professors: S. D. Moon, J. Trevino 

ASSOCIATE MEMBERS OF THE PROGRAM 

Professors: X. Chao, T. Johnson; Adjunct Professors: R. Luo; Associate Professors: T. L. 

Honeycutt, R. D. Rodman 

The graduate faculty in industrial engineering supports academic and research interests in four 
areas: manufacturing systems (manufacturing processes, CAM, CIM, robotics, automation, rapid 
prototyping and concurrent engineering); production systems (planning, scheduling, routing, 
inventory control, materials handling, facility design, supply chain management, furniture 
manufacturing and management, and quality control); systems analysis and optimization 



145 



(stochastic processes, simulation, fiizzy systems and modeling); and ergonomics (human 
performance, occupational safety, and biomechanics). The department faculty actively supports 
independent graduate degree programs in operations research and integrated manufacturing 
systems engineering. 

Admission Requirements: Applications are accepted from undergraduate majors in engineering 
and in the behavioral, physical and mathematical sciences who meet prerequisites in calculus and 
matrix/linear algebra, computer science and statistics. 

Master's Degree Requirements: The M.S. degree involves depth of study in a specified area of 
concentration, nine hours in a minor and six hours of research credit. The Master of Industrial 
Engineering (M.IE.) degree may be obtained by course work only; project work is optional. A 
minimum of 33 hours is required for the M.IE. 

Doctoral Degree Requirements: This degree requires 72 credit hours of course and research 
work beyond the bachelor's degree. Undergraduate students with superior credentials may apply 
directly to the doctoral program and bypass the master's degree. For students who have completed 
the master's degree, typically 30 to 36 hours of additional course work are required. A 
departmental written qualifying examination in two areas is required. 

Student Financial Support: Research and teaching assistantships are available on a competitive 
basis to early applicants. Fellowships of $4,000 and $8,000 which supplement assistantship 
stipends, are available to U.S. applicants with superior credentials. Award priority is given to 
Ph.D. then M.S. applicants. 

GRADUATE COURSES 

IE(MA,OR) 505 Linear Programming. 

IE 510 Applied Engineenng Economy. 

IE 514 Manufacturing ProducI Engineering. 

IE 518 Manufacturing Operations Management. 

IE 530 Advanced Furniture Manufacturing System Design. 

IE 531 Advanced Furniture Facilities Design. 

IE 543 Musculoskeletal Mechanics. 

IE 544 Occupational Biomechanics. 

lE(CSC) 546 Management Decision and Control Systems. 

lE(CSC) 556 Voice Input/Output Communication Systems. 

IE 589 Special Topics in Industrial Engineenng. 

IE 601 Seminar. 

IE 610 Special Topics in Industrial Engineering. 

IE 637 Directed Study in Industrial Engineering. 

IE 639 Advanced Directed Study in Industrial Engineering. 

IE 646 Research Practicum in Occupational Biomechanics. 

IE 677 Industrial Engineenng Projects. 

IE 685 Master's Supervised Teaching. 

IE 690 Master's Examination. 

IE 693 Master's Supervised Research. 

IE 695 Master's Thesis Research. 

IE 696 Summer Thesis Research, 

IE 699 Master's Thesis Preparation. 

IE 706 Design of Flexible Manufacturing Systems. 

IE 707 Real-time Control of Automated Manufactunng. 

lE(OR) 709 Dynamic Programming. 

IE 71 1 Capital Investment Economic Analysis. 

IE 712 Bayesian Decision Analysis for Engineers and Managers. 



146 



IE 715 Manufacturing Process Engineering. 

IE 716 Automated Systems Engineering. 

IE 717 Computerized Process Planning. 

IE 719 CIM System Design. 

lE(MAE) 720 Industnal Robotics. 

IE 721 Advanced Problems in Management Systems Engineering. 

IE 723 Production Planning, Scheduling and Inventory Control 

IE 725 Organizational Planning and Control. 

IE 731 Multi-attribute Decision Analysis. 

IE 736 Computer Integration of Manufactunng Systems. 

lE(PSY) 740 Human Factors in Systems Design. 

IE 741 Occupational Safety Engineering. 

IE 742 Environmental Stress, Physiology and Performance. 

lE(PSY) 743 Ergonomic Performance Assessment. 

lE(PSY) 744 Human Information Processing. 

lECPSY) 745 Human Performance. 

IE 748 Quality Engineering. 

IE 749 Tolerances in Design and Manufacturing. 

IE 750 Concurrent Engineenng. 

IE 751 Modeling Imprecision in Design and Manufacturing. 

IE 753 Matenal Handling Systems. 

IE 754 Logistics Engineenng. 

IE 755 The Just-in-time Production System. 

1E(CSC,ECE) 756 Advances in Voice Input/Output Communications Systems. 

IE 759 Constraint Modeling of Manufacturing Systems. 

IE 760 Applied Stochastic Models in Industnal Engineenng. 

lE(OR) 761 Queues and Stochastic Service Systems. 

IE(CSC,OR) 762 Computer Simulation Techniques. 

IE(MA,OR) 766 Network Flows. 

IE 767 Upper Extremity Biomechanics. 

IE 768 Spine Biomechanics. 

lE(OR) 772 Stochastic Simulation Design and Analysis. 

IE 789 Advanced Special Topics in Industrial Engineering. 

IE 790 Advanced Special Topics in Systems Analysis and Optimization. 

IE 791 Advanced Special Topics in Manufactunng. 

IE 793 Advanced Special Topics in Production. 

IE 794 Advanced Problems in Ergonomics. 

IE 796 Research Practicum in Occupational Biomechanics. 

IE 801 Seminar 

lE(PSY) 802 Area Seminar in Ergonomics. 

IE 803 Seminar in Product Safety and Liability. 

IE 804 Seminar in Applied Ergonomics. 

lE(MA.OR) 812 Special Topics in Mathematical Programming. 

IE 815 Advanced Special Topics in Industnal Engineenng. 

IE 816 Advanced Special Topics in Systems Analysis and Optimization. 

IE 817 Advanced Special Topics in Manufactunng. 

IE 818 Advanced Special Topics in Production 

IE 837 Directed Study in Industnal Engineenng. 

IE 839 Advanced Directed Study in Industnal Engineenng. 

IE 861 Production Systems. 

lE(OR) 862 Scheduling and Routing. 

IE 877 Industnal Engineering Projects. 

IE 885 Doctoral Supervised Teaching. 

IE 890 Doctoral Preliminary Examination. 

IE 893 Doctoral Supervised Research. 

IE 895 Doctoral Dissertation Research. 

IE 896 Summer Dissertation Research. 

IE 899 Doctoral Dissertation Preparation. 



147 



Instructional Technology - Computers 

For a listing of graduate faculty and program information, see curriculum and instruction. 

Integrated Manufacturing Systems Engineering 
Degrees Offered: 



Program Title 


Ph.D. 


Ed.D. 


M.S. 


M.A. 


Master 
of 


M.Ed. 


Integrated Manufacturing Systems 
Engineering 










Y 





GRADUATE FACULTY 

Director of Graduate Programs: 

L. M. Silverberg, Box 7915, 515.5282, silver@eos.ncsu.edu 

Burlington Industries Professor of Textile Technology: R. L. Barker 

Professors: M. D. Boyette, T. G. Clapp, C. T. Culbreth Jr., P. L. Grady, T. J. Hodgson, T. 
Johnson, R. E. King, W. L. Meier Jr., H. L. Nuttle, W. J. Rasdorf, S. D. Roberts, J. P. Rust, K. Tai, 
J. R. Wilson, R. E. Young; Adjunct Professors: A. E. Bayoumi, R. Luo; Professors Emeriti: R. E. 
Carawan, W. A. Smith Jr., C. F. Zorowski; Associate Professors: D. R. Bahler, P. Banks-Lee, Y. 
A. Chen, Y. Fathi, T. K. Ghosh, G. L. Hodge, W. J. Jasper, M. G. Kay, J. W. Leach, Y. Lee, G. A. 
Mirka, M. K. Ramasubramanian, P. I. H. Ro, R. D. Rodman, E. T. Sanii, A. M. Seyam; Adjunct 
Associate Professors: J. Taheri; Assistant Professors: D. R. Cormier, C. M. Sommerich, J. B. 
Taylor; Visiting Assistant Professors: J. J. Shin; Adjunct Assistant Professors: J. A. Janet, J. C. 
Sutton III, J. Trevino 

ASSOCIATE MEMBERS OF THE PROGRAM 

Adjunct Associate Professors: R. S. Gyurcsik 

The Integrated Manufacturing Systems Engineering Institute (IMSEI), established in 1984, 
provides multidisciplinary graduate- level education and practical training opportunities in the 
theory and practice of integrated manufacturing systems engineering at the master's degree level. 
IMSEI focuses on providing a manufacturing presence and a program environment in the College 
of Engineering where faculty, graduate students and industry can engage cooperatively in 
multidisciplinary graduate education, basic and applied research, and technology transfer in areas 
of common interest related to modem manufacturing systems technology. The objective of the 
IMSE program is to take a student with traditional discipline background in engineering or the 
physical sciences and broaden the student's understanding of the multidisciplinary area of 
manufacturing systems. Particular emphasis is placed on computer integration and application in 
manufacturing. 



148 



Admission Requirements: Admission to the IMSE master's program requires a B.S, degree from 
an accredited institution preferably in engineering or in physics, mathematics or computer science. 

Master's Degree Requirements: This degree requires a minimum of 27 hours of graduate course 
work and six hours of research project. Five core courses, required of all students, present a 
multidisciplinary overview of subject materials basic to manufacturing systems. Specialization is 
provided in the student's plan of graduate work through the selection of a minimum of four 
electives in a specified area of concentration. The six hours of required individual or team research 
project are intended to complement and reinforce the area of concentration. 

Student Financial Support: Assistantships, fellowships and internships are available to qualified 
students. Full financial support package includes payments for tuition and fees and health 
insurance coverage. 

Fellowship/Internship: The IMSEI internship program has been established to provide a 
cooperative industrial and academic experience for some IMSEI students and industrial sponsors. 
Several Fellowship/Internships awards are made available every year for special training in IMSEI 
member companies. Students who are selected to participate in the internship program will receive 
financial support for four semesters and one summer. Typically, the student will attend classes for 
two semesters (fall and spring), work at the sponsor company for the following summer and fall 
semester, and complete the IMSEI program the following spring semester. The student will use 
some aspect of the experience at the sponsor company as the basis of the required IMSEI project. 

Other Relevant Information: The Institute is supported by an industrial affiliates group of 
member companies. They have included AT&T, CP&L, Dupont, Ford Motor, GE, IBM, John 
Deere, Nortel, R. J. Reynolds Tobacco and Westinghouse. The Institute interacts with member 
companies through an Industry Advisory Board and a Technical Monitors Group. 

Core Courses (1 required from each category for a total of 15 credit hours required) 

Category 1 : 

CSC 510 Software Engineering 
CSC 742 Database Management 
lE(CSC) 762 Computer Simulation Techniques 

Category 2: 

IE 71 1 Capital Investment Economic Analysis 
BUS 521 Managerial Finance 

Category 3: 

IE 716 Computer-aided Manufacturing 

Or 
IE 714 Product Engineering 

Ami 
IE 715 Precision Manufacturing 

Category 4: 

IE 723 Production Planning, Scheduling and Inventory Control 

Category 5: 

MAE 742, Mechanical Design for Automated Assembly 



149 



MAE 534 MechatTonics Design 
GRADUATE COURSES 

IMS 675 Manufacturing Systems Engineering Project. 
IMS 680 Master's Directed Study. 
IMS 685 Master's Supervised Teaching. 
IMS 690 Master's Examination. 

International Studies 
Degrees Offered: 



Program Title 


Ph.D. 


Ed.D. 


M.S. 


M.A. 


Master 
of 


M.Ed. 


International Studies 








Y 





GRADUATE FACULTY 

Director of Graduate Programs: 

M. S. Soroos, Box 8102, 515.3755, soroos@ncsu.edu 

Graduate Alumni Distinguished Professor: M. D. Schulman 
William Neal Reynolds Professor: S. W. Buol 

Professors: L. S. Bull, C. H. Carlton, F. W. Cubbage, D. M. Daley, E. W. Erickson, R. L. Moxley, 
J. K. Ocko, R. P. Patterson, J. C. H. Shih, F. J. Smith, M. S. Soroos, M. A. Witt Frese; Professors 
Emeriti: H. D. Gross; Associate Professors: J. C. Button Jr., C. E. Griffin, R. C. Kochersberger 
Jr., A. W. N. Mitchell, R. S. Moog, S. R. Raval, M. A. Renkow, A. L. Schiller, R. J. Thomson, J. 
M. Wallace III; Assistant Professors: W. A. Boettcher III, M. A. Johnson, R. F. Stephen, S. T. 
Warren 

The Master of International Studies (MIS), formerly the Master of Technology for International 
Development, is a 36-hour, non-thesis program which prepares students for careers in government 
service, international institutions, international businesses and nongovernmental organizations. 
While the degree is administered by the Department of Political Science and Public 
Administration, the MIS is a muhidisciplinary degree program with a faculty and curriculum 
which spans numerous colleges and several departments. Approximately half of the course work 
for the degree is devoted to developing international knowledge and competencies. The remaining 
half is taken up largely by individualized regional, topical, professional or technical specializations 
designed by students in consultation with their faculty advisors. 

Admission Requirements: Applicants must provide GRE scores in addition to other application 
materials required by the Graduate School. 

Degree Requirements: The requirements for the MIS degree are as follows: 

1 . 36 credit hours or course work; 



150 



2. One course from each of the following groupings: 

Group A - International Relations 

PS 530 Seminar in International Relations 
PS 533 Global Problems and Policies 
HI 554 History of U.S. Foreign Relations 

Group B - Comparative Politics/Societies 

PS 540 Seminar m Comparative Politics 

PS 545 Comparative Systems of Law and Justice 

SOC 726 Developing Societies 

SOC 727 Comparative Societies 

Group C - International Law and Organization 

PS 531 International Law and Organization 
PS 536 Global Environmental Law and Policy 

Group D - International Economy/Development 

BUS 426 International Financial Management 

EC 448 International Economics 

ECG 540 Economic Development 

PS 539 International Political Economy 

Group E - Cross-cultural Communication 

BUS 502 Global and Cultural Environment in Management 

COM 462 Cross-cultural Communication 

PSY 755 Cross-cultural Research and Development 

3. An individualized specialization of 12-15 hours. The specialization may be in a geographical 
region (e.g., Europe), an international topic (e.g., environment and sustainable development), a 
professional field (e.g., public administration) or a technical specialty (e.g., agriculture). The 
specialization should include an appropriate research methodology course, if recommended by the 
chair of the student's faculty advisory; 

4. Capstone writing seminar (three hours); 

5. A significant foreign work or study experience of at least twelve weeks; 

6. Reading/listening/speaking competency in a foreign language; 

7. A comprehensive oral examination. 

GRADUATE COURSES 

MIS 501 Colloquium in International Development. 

MIS 598 Topical Problems in International Development 

MIS 630 Independent Study. 

MIS 651 Internship in International Development 

MIS 685 Master's Supervised Teaching 

MIS 690 Master's Examination. 



151 



Landscape Architecture 
Degrees Offered: 



i Program Title 


Ph.D. 


Ed.D. 


M.S. 


M.A. 


Master 
of 


M.Ed. 


Landscape Architecture 










Y 





GRADUATE FACULTY 

A. B. Stein, Head of the Department 

Director of Graduate Programs: 

A. B. Stein, Box 7701, 515.8342, achva_stein@ncsu.edu 

Professors: A. R. Abbate, R. C. Moore, A. R. Rice, A. B. Stein, R. R. Wilkinson; Associate 
Professors: F. H. Magallanes, S. R. Raval; Research Associate Professors: J. D. Tomlinson, N. 
M. White; Assistant Professors: M. E. Myers 

ASSOCIATE MEMBERS OF THE PROGRAM 

Professors: H. A. Devine, W. E. Hooker; Lecturers: M. E. E. Traer 

Course offerings or research facilities are available in the following areas; site planning and 
design, urban public spaces, community design, regional design, resource management and 
specialized landscapes. 

Admission Requirements: The best-qualified applicants will be accepted up to the number of 
spaces that are available for new students. Exceptions to the minimum 3.00 GPA may be made for 
students with special backgrounds, abilities and interests. 

Master's Degree Requirements: I. Accredited First Professional Degree in Landscape 
Architecture: Candidates follow a 72-hour sequence of courses over a six-semester period. Three 
semesters of the program of study are determined by the required curriculum. The last three 
semesters of study are outlined by the student. Director of Graduate Programs and/or advisor. A 
final project with an investigative direction is set in collaboration with a committee of faculty. A 
formal presentation of findings to the faculty, student body and local professionals is required. The 
summary report must be submitted to the School of Design faculty to meet the graduation 
requirements. II. Advanced Studies in Landscape Architecture: Candidates with an accredited 
undergraduate degree follow a 48-hour sequence of courses. Twenty-seven hours of electives are 
chosen through advising with the Director of Graduate Programs, advisors and faculty committee. 
Similar requirements for a final project, presentation and summary report apply. 

Other Relevant Information: Students have the option of including a graduate minor in their 
course of studies. Minors can be in any other graduate program offered at NC State. Some 
examples of graduate minors are: architecture, education, horticultural science, civil engineering, 
and parks, recreation and tourism management. Special programs and labs in the Department of 



152 



Landscape Architecture and the College of Design include the Center for Universal Design and the 
Design Research Laboratory and in international courses and design studios in Italy, India and 
Spain. 

GRADUATE COURSES 

LAR 500 I^andscape Design Studio. 

LAR 510 Graphics for Landscape Architects. 

LAR 51 1 Community Design Policy. 

LAR 512 Landscape Resource Management. 

LAR 513 Social Factors Analysis in Site Planning. 

LAR 515 Advanced Community Design and Development Control. 

LAR 521 Values, TTieory and Methods of l.andscape Architecture. 

LAR 530 Advanced Site Planning. 

LAR 533 Plants and Design. 

LAR 551 Ethics of Professional Practice in Landscape Architecture. 

LAR 564 Management and Marketing Techniques in Community Design. 

LAR 565 International l.andscape Architecture Design Studio. 

LAR 573 Historic Preservation. 

LAR 574 Landscape and Townscape Conservation. 

LAR 575 Development Planning. 

LAR 576/ARC 576/DDN 776 Community Design. 

LAR 577/ARC 577/DDN 777 Sustainable Communities. 

LAR 578/DDN 778 Ecological Design. 

LAR 579/DNN 779 Human Use of the Urban Undscape. 

LAR 582 Special Topics in Landscape Architecture. 

LAR 630 Independent Study. 

LAR 679 Final Studio Project. 

LAR 685 Master's Supervised Teaching. 

LAR 690 Master's Examination. 

LAR 697 Final Research Project. 



Liberal Studies 
Degrees Offered: 



Program Title 


Ph.D. 


Ed.D. 


M.S. 


M.A. 


Master 
of 


M.Ed. 


Liberal Studies 








Y 







GRADUATE FACULTY 

Director of Graduate Programs: 

C. D. Korte, Box 7107, 515.7965, korte@social.chass.ncsu.edu 

Professors: E. W. Erickson, D. B. Greene, C. D. Korte, R. P. Panerson, J. T. Pennell, P. N. Reid, 
J. M. Riddle, M. S. Soroos, J. W. Wilson; Professors Emeriti: A. C, Barefoot Jr., A. S. Knowles; 
Associate Professors: P. W. Hamlett, F. W. Hayes III, R. L. Hoffman, M. Javidi, R. A. Waschka 
II; Visiting Associate Professors: C. V. Brown; Assistant Professors: D. H. Crumbley, J. R. 
Herkert, S. T. Warren; Visiting Assistant Professors: L. L. Spence 



153 



ASSOCIATE MEMBERS OF THE PROGRAM 

Visiting Assistant Professors: J. C. Bonham 

The Master of Arts in Liberal Studies (MALS) program is an interdisciplinary graduate program 
which is administered by the Division of Multidisciplinary Studies and offered by the College of 
Humanities and Social Sciences. This is a broad, interdisciplinary program of part-time graduate 
study that integrates and expands awareness and that is geared to the student's personal interests. 
Each student, in consultation with an academic advisor, designs an individual program of study 
around an interdisciplinary theme or topic that is of intrinsic interest to the student or that relates 
to the student's professional or vocational interests. Students take graduate courses across a range 
of NC State departments as well as MALS seminars designed specifically for the program. 

Admissions Requirements: Students entering the master's program in liberal studies must have 
an undergraduate degree. In addition to the material required by the Graduate School, students 
applying are asked to submit a statement describing their objectives in doing a degree in liberal 
studies and a writing sample. GRE scores are not required. All applicants are interviewed. 

Master's Degree Requirements: Thirty hours of course work made up of (1) a minimum of three 
MALS seminars, (2) eighteen hours representing the student's interdisciplinary theme or 
concentration, and (3) a three-hour culminating project. Examples of concentrations that are well 
supported by graduate courses in the NC State curriculum are: science, technology and society, the 
American experience and leadership 

GRADUATE COURSES 

MDS 595 Special Topics in Multidisciplinary Studies. 

MDS 610 Special Topics. 

MDS 685 Master's Supervised Teaching. 

MLS 501 Seminar in Liberal Studies. 

MLS 630 Independent Study. 

MLS 676 Independent Project. 

MLS 690 Master's Examination. 



Management 
Degrees Offeree 


: 












Program Title 


Ph.D. 


Ed.D. 


M.S. 


M.A. 


Master 
of 


M.Ed. 


Management 






Y 









GRADUATE FACULTY 

Director of Graduate Programs: 

S. G. Allen, Box 7229, 515.5584, steve_allen@ncsu.edu 



154 



Bank of America University Distinguished Professor: R. B. Handfield 
Distinguished University Professor: M. A. Rappa 

Professors: S. G. Allen, S. H. Barr, R. P. Bums Jr., R. L. Clark, G. W. Dickson, D. M. Holthausen 
Jr., C. P. Jones, S. E. Margolis, J. W. Wilson; Professors Emeriti: J. R. Canada, R. J. Lewis; 
Associate Professors: D. L. Baumer, C. C. Bozarth, S. N. Chapman, Y. A. Chen, J. C. Dutton Jr., 
E. A. McDermed, K. Mitchell, A. Padilla, J. C. Poindexter Jr.; Visiting Associate Professors: J. D. 
Powell; Associate Professors Emeriti: C. W. Harrell Jr.; Assistant Professors: L. Aiman-Smith, 
K. S. Davis, J. B. Earp, S. K. Markham, J. K. McCreery, M. Montoya-Weiss, P. W. Mulvey, D. P. 
Pagach, F. C. Payton, B. B. Tyler, G. B. Voss, G. S. Young 

Since its inception in 1976, the Master of Science in Management (MSM) program has taken a 
distinctive, innovative approach to management education. The MSM focuses on aspects of 
management that have traditionally been neglected in business schools, especially the management 
of information, production and technology. 

A distinctive aspect of the MSM program is the integration of advanced courses in technology and 
management-related topics in other colleges at NC State into its curriculum. MSM students take 
courses in industrial engineering, statistics, computer science and natural resources to give them 
skills and knowledge not generally available in most business schools. In addition, many students 
in other colleges at NC State take minors in management. 

MSM Curriculum: The MSM curriculum requires that every student complete the core 
curriculum listed below, along with courses in a technical concentration, for a total of 42 credit 
hours. 

Required courses: 

ACC 580 Survey of Accounting 

BUS 500 Strategic Management 

BUS 520 Managerial Finance 

BUS 530 Managing People in the High Tech Environment 

BUS 560 Marketing Management and Strategy 

BUS 570 Production and Operations Management 

ECG 507 Economics for Managers 

Technical Concentration: Minimum of 12 hours of courses in one of the following areas: 
electronic commerce, information technology management, operations or supply chain 
management, new product development, technology commercialization and financial 
management. 

Electives: Minimum of 9 hours, 3 hours of which must be in a course in information technology 
management. 

Admission Requirements: Students must have previous courses in calculus, principles of 
economics (micro and macro) and statistics, as well as knowledge of personal computers including 
word processing and spreadsheet software. In addition to basic Graduate School admission 
requirements, applicants must submit recent GMAT scores. Admission decisions are based on 
academic performance and potential, GMAT scores, the applicant's essay indicating how the 



155 



MSM degree will ftirther his/her career and work experience, where appropriate. For further 
information, there is an MSM home page that can be accessed off the home page of the College of 
Management. 

Other Relevant Information: Day and evening courses are available; students can attend on 
either a part- or full-time basis. 

Minor in Management: Students enrolled in master's and doctoral programs can complete the 
minor by taking courses that meet requirements for the MSM degree. Master's students must take 
nine hours; doctoral students must take 15 hours. 

GRADUATE COURSES 

BUS 500 Strategic Management. 

BUS 501 Legal and Regulatory Environment in Management. 

BUS 504 Technology, Law and the Internet. 

BUS 510 Managing the Digital Enterprise. 

BUS 51 1 Networking Infrastructure for E-commerce, 

BUS 520 Managerial Finance. 

BUS 522 Portfolio and Capital Market Theory. 

BUS 524 Financial Markets and Institutions. 

BUS 526 International Finance. 

BUS 527 Corporate Risk Management with Derivatives. 

BUS 528 Short-term Capital Management. 

BUS 529 New Firm Financing. 

BUS 530 Managing People in the High-Tech Environment. 

BUS 532 Strategic Human Resource Management. 

BUS 533 Leadership in Management. 

BUS 540 Information Technology for Managers. 

BUS 541 Strategic Information Technology. 

BUS 543 DataBase Management. 

BUS 545 Management Support Systems. 

BUS 546 Analysis and Design of Management Support Systems. 

BUS 547 Management Support Systems Project. 

BUS 549 Managerial Issues in Information Systems. 

BUS 550 Data Analysis and Forecasting Methods for Management. 

BUS 560 Marketing Management and Strategy. 

BUS 562 Research Methods in Marketing. 

BUS 564 Project Management. 

BUS 565 Product Design and Development. 

BUS 570 Production and Operations Management. 

BUS 572 Planning and Control Systems. 

BUS 573 Supply Chain Management. 

BUS 574 Management of Technology. 

BUS(MAT) 576 Technology Evaluation and Commercialization Concepts. 

BUS(MAT) 577 High Technology Entrepreneurship. 

BUS(MAT) 578 Implementing Technology Commercialization Strategies. 

BUS 579 Entrepreneurship 

BUS(TTM) 585 Market Research in Textiles. 

BUS 590 Special Topics in Business Management. 

BUS 630 Independent Study. 



156 



Marine, Earth, and Atmospheric Sciences 
Degrees Offered: 



Program Title 


Ph.D. 


Ed.D. 


M.S. 


M.A. 


^''f M.Ed. 
of 


Marine, Earth and Atmospheric Sciences 


Y 




Y 







GRADUATE FACULTY 

R. R. Patty, Head of the Department 

Director of Graduate Programs: 

G. S. Janowitz, Box 8208, 515.7837, janowitz@ncsu.edu 

Scholar in Residence: R. R. Braham 

Professors: S. P. S. Arya, N. E. Blair, V. V. Cavaroc Jr., J. M. Davis, D. J. DeMaster, R. V. 
Fodor, G. S. Janowitz, D. Kamykowski, Y. Lin, J. M. Morrison, L. J. Pietrafesa, S. Raman, V. K. 
Saxena, T. G. Wolcott; Research Professors: V. P. Aneja, D. A. Russell; Visiting Professors: T. 

F. Clark, T. S. Hopkins, H. G. Reichle Jr.; Adjunct Professors: S. W. Chang, J. J. DeLuisi, A. H. 
Mines, R. V. Madala, J. M. Pelissier, S. R. Riggs, W. H. Snyder, M. L. Strobel; Professors 
Emeriti: H. S. Brown, L. J. Langfelder, C. J. Leith, W. J. Saucier, C. W. Welby; Associate 
Professors: D. B. Eggleston, D. P. Genereux, J. P. Hibbard, M. M. Kimberley, C. E. Knowles, S. 
E. Koch, E. L. Leithold, A. J. Riordan, F. H. M. Semazzi, P. Shaw, W. J. Showers, E. F. Stoddard, 

G. F. Watson, D. L. R. Wolcott; Visiting Associate Professors: M. L. Kaplan; Adjunct Associate 
Professors: D. Byun, V. S. Connors, C. A. Davis, D. G. Evans, R. Mathur, R. W. Wiener; 
Assistant Professors: T. G. Drake, G. M. Lackmann, S. W. Snyder, L. Xie; Research Assistant 
Professors: D. S. Niyogi; Visiting Assistant Professors: R. E. Barrick, J. J. Chamey; Adjunct 
Assistant Professors: K. V. Alapaty, J. S. Burke, D. M. Checkley Jr., A. F. Hanna, G. J. 
Kirkpatrick, A. J. Lewitus, S. W. Ross; Interinstitutional Faculty: L. B. Cahoon, D. G. Lindquist, 
J. F. Pamell, J. R. Pawlik, M. H. Posey, R. D. Roer 

ASSOCIATE MEMBERS OF THE PROGRAM 

Professors: B. J. Copeland, J. M. Miller; Associate Professors: J. M. Burkholder; Visiting 
Assistant Professors: L. L. Spence 

Graduate disciplines in atmospheric science, geology and marine sciences are offered. Within 
marine sciences the subdisciplines of biological, chemical, geological and physical oceanography 
are recognized by the profession. 

Admission Requirements: An bachelor's degree with research experience or a master's degree is 
required for entry into the Ph.D. program. The GRE Subject Test scores are required only for 
applicants in biological oceanography. A bachelor's degree in a science, mathematics or 
engineering is required for entry into the M.S. program in atmospheric science, geology, and 
biological, chemical, geological or physical oceanography. Undergraduate field camp is required 



157 



of all students in the M.S. program in geology; this requirement may be fiilfilled before or after 
admission. An M.S. degree with a non-thesis option for students on leave for a fixed period from 
government positions is available and admission to this option must be requested at the time of 
application. 

Master's Degree Requirements: Specific course requirements are determined by the advisory 
committee of each student. However, MEA 601 Seminar is required of all M.S. students no later 
than the third semester in residence. Marine science students are required to take core courses in 
two of the three subdisciplines other than their own. 

Doctoral Degree Requirements: Specific courses are determined by the student's advisory 
committee. Registration in seminar, MEA 801, is required of all Ph.D. students no later than the 
fourth semester in residence. Marine science students are required to take core courses in all three 
subdisciplines other than their own; this requirement may be fulfilled at the M.S. level. 

Student Financial Support: Research and teaching assistantships are available. 

Other Relevant Information: Students are assigned initial advisors upon admission. It is the 
student's responsibility to secure the consent of a faculty member to serve as the permanent 
advisor who will chair or co-chair the advisory committee. 

GRADUATE COURSES IN COMMON TO ALL MEA STUDENTS 

MEA 601 Seminar. 

MEA 685 Master's Supervised Teaching. 

MEA 690 Master's Examination. 

MEA 693 Master's Supervised Research. 

MEA 695 Master's Thesis Research. 

MEA 696 Summer Thesis Research 

MEA 699 Master's Thesis Preparation. 

MEA 801 Seminar. 

MEA 885 Doctoral Supervised Teaching. 

MEA 890 Doctoral Preliminary Examination. 

MEA 893 Doctoral Supervised Research. 

MEA 895 Doctoral Dissertation Research. 

MEA 896 Summer Dissertation Research. 

MEA 899 Doctoral Dissertation Preparation. 

GRADUATE COURSES 

Atmospheric Science 

MEA 510 Air Pollution Meteorology. 

MEA 512 Satellite Meteorology. 

MEA 513 Radar Meteorology. 

MEA 514 Advanced Physical Meteorology. 

MEA 593 Special Topics in Atmospheric Science. 

MEA 613 Special Topics in Atmospheric Science. 

MEA 700 Environmental Fluid Mechanics. 

MEA 702 Advanced Cloud and Precipitation Physics. 

MEA 703 Atmospheric Aerosols. 

MEA 705 Dynamic Meteorology. 

MEA 706 Meteorology of the Biosphere. 

MEA 707 Planetary Boundary Layer. 

MEA 708 Atmospheric Turbulence. 

MEA 710 Atmospheric Dispersion. 



158 



MEA 712 Mesoscale Modeling. 

MEA 713 Mesoscale Dynamics. 

MEA 714 Atmospheric Convection. 

MEA 715 Dynamics of Mesoscale Precipitation System. 

MEA 716 Numerical Weather Prediction. 

MEA 717 Advanced Weather Analysis. 

MEA 719 Climate Modeling. 

MEA 720 Coastal Meteorology. 

MEA 721 Air-Sea Interaction. 

MEA(MAE) 725 Geophysical Fluid Mechanics. 

MEA(MAE) 726 Advanced Geophysical Fluid Mechanics. 

MEA(CE) 779 Advanced Air Quality. 

MEA 793 Advanced Special Topics in Atmospheric Science. 

MEA 813 Special Topics in Atmospheric Science. 

Earth Science 

MEA 570 Geological Oceanography. 

MEA 574 Advanced Igneous Petrology. 

MEA 575 Advanced Metamorphic Petrology. 

MEA 576 Applied Sedimentary Analysis. 

MEA 577 Electron Microprobe Analysis of Geologic Material. 

MEA 578 Depositional Environments and Lithostratigraphy. 

MEA 585 Hydrogeology. 

MEA 592 Special Topics in Earth Science. 

MEA 599 Regional Geology of North America. 

MEA 612 Special Topics in Earth Science. 

MEA 758 Laboratory and Field Methods for Investigation of the Seabed. 

MEA 759 Organic Geochemistry. 

MEA 760 Biogeochemistry. 

MEA 763 Geochemistry. 

MEA 764 Sedimentary Geochemistry. 

MEA 785 Hydrogeology of Groundwater Pollution and Protection. 

MEA 788 Advanced Structural Geology. 

MEA 789 Topics in Appalachian Geology. 

MEA 790 Geotectonics. 

MEA 792 Advanced Special Topics in Earth Science. 

MEA 794 Regional Tectonics. 

MEA 795 Photogeology and Remote Sensing. 

MEA 796 Exploration and Engineenng Geophysics. 

MEA 812 Special Topics in Earth Science. 

Marine Science 

MEA 540 Principles of Physical Oceanography. 

MEA(ZO) 550 Pnnciples of Biological Oceanography. 

MEA 551 Marine Physical-Biological Interactions. 

MEA 560 Principles of Chemical Oceanography. 

MEA 562 Marine Sediment Transport. 

MEA 570 Geological Oceanography. 

MEA 591 Special Topics in Marine Science. 

MEA 61 1 Special Topics in Marine Science. 

MEA 615 Graduate At-Sea Laboratory. 

MEA 700 Environmental Fluid Mechanics. 

MEA 713 Mesoscale Wave Dynamics. 

MEA 721 Air-Sea Interaction. 

MEA(MAE) 725 Geophysical Fluid Mechanics. 

MEA(MAE) 726 Advanced Geophysical Fluid Mechanics. 

MEA 735 Fourier Analysis of Geophysical Data. 

MEA 741 Synoptic Physical Oceanography. 

MEA(CE) 742 Gravity Wave Theory I. 

MEA 743 Ocean Circulation. 

MEA 744 Dynamics of Shelf Circulation. 

MEA 745 the Physical Dynamics of Estuaries. 



159 



MEA (ZO) 750 Marine Benthic Ecology. 

MEA 752 Marine Plankton Eicology. 

MEA(ZO) 754 Advances in Marine Community Ecology. 

MEA(ZO) 756 Ecology of Fishes. 

MEA 758 Laboratory and Field Methods for Investigation of the Seabed. 

MEA 759 Organic Geochemistry. 

MEA 760 Biogeochemistry. 

MEA 762 Marine Geochemistry. 

MEA 767 Continental Margin Sedimentation. 

MEA(MAE) 768, 769 Perturbation Method in Fluid Mechanics I, II. 

MEA 791 Advanced Special Topics in Marine Science. 

MEA 81 1 Special Topics in Marine Science. 



Materials Science and Engineering 
Degrees Offered: 



Program Title 


Ph.D. 


Ed.D, 


M.S. 


M.A. 


Master 
of 


M.Ed. 


Materials Science and Engineering 


Y 




Y 




Y 





GRADUATE FACULTY 

J. M. Rigsbee, Head of the Department 

Director of Graduate Programs: 

R. O. Scattergood, Box 7907, 515.7843, ron_scattergood@ncsu.edu 

Distinguished Research Professor: J. J. Cuomo 
Distinguished University Research Professor: J. Narayan 
Kobe Steel Distinguished University Professor: R. F. Davis 

Professors: K. J. Bachmann, R. B. Benson Jr., N. A. El-Masry, J. J. Hren, A. I. Kingon, C. C. 
Koch, K. L. Murty, J. M. Rigsbee, G. A. Rozgonyi, P. E. Russell, R. O. Scattergood; Research 
Professors: D. M. Maher; Adjunct Professors: O. H. Auciello, G. L. Doll, J. T. Glass, F. Shimura; 
Professors Emeriti: W. W. Austin Jr., H. Conrad, A. Fahmy, J. K. Magor, K. L. Moazed, H. 
Palmour 111, H. H. Stadelmaier, R. F. Stoops; Associate Professors: C. M. Balik, D. W. Brenner, 
J. Kasichainula, Z. Sitar; Visiting Associate Professors: D. P. Gviffis; Adjunct Associate 
Professors: J. T. Prater; Associate Professors Emeriti: J. V. Hamme; Research Assistant 
Professors: J. Maria; Adjunct Assistant Professors: S. D. Smith 



160 



ASSOCIATE MEMBERS OF THE PROGRAM 

Professors: S. M. Bedair, G. Lucovsky, D. E. Aspnes, J. A. Bailey, R. J. Nemanich; Associate 
Professors: H. H. Lamb, G. N. Parsons 

Materials and niaterials limitations pervade all of the engineering and high technology fields that 
are an integral part of our society. Graduate programs in this department focus on understanding 
the structure, structure modification and properties of materials and the development of new or 
improved materials and advanced processing methods which are critical links between the design 
and the realization of new systems. 

Admission Requirements: In addition to the general admission requirements as set by the 
Graduate School, the department requires submission of GRE scores or convincing evidence of 
the competence of the applicant and his/her ability to satisfy the requirements for the graduate 
degree for which he/she is seeking admission. Non-native English speakers also require a 
minimum TOEFL score of 575. 

Master's Degrees Requirements: The minimum requirements for the Master of Materials 
Science and Engineering degree are 33 credit hours. The M.S. degree has the minimum 
requirement of 30 credit hours including six credit hours for research. 

Doctoral Degree Requirements: The minimum requirements for the doctoral degree are 72 credit 
hours including 21 to 25 credit hours for research, two to six hours of the teaching course, a 
minimum of nine credit hours at or above the 720 level, excluding research credit, and 12 credit 
hours in one or more supporting fields of which no more than three credit hours may be at the 400 
level. 

Student Financial Support: In recent years most students in the graduate program have received 
financial support in the form of research or teaching assistantships or fellowships. 

Other Relevant Information: The department reflects the interdisciplinary nature of the field of 
materials science and engineering. A substantial number of current graduate students majored in 
fields other than but related to materials, and the department has a significant number of associated 
graduate faculty from other departments supervising thesis and dissertation research. 

FOR GRADUATES AND ADVANCED UNDERGRADUATES 

MAT 500 Modem Concepts in Materials Science. 

MAT(NE) 509 Nuclear Materials. 

MAT 531 Physical Metallurgy I. 

MAT 540 Processing of Metallic Materials. 

MAT 545 Ceramic Processing. 

MAT 556 Composite Materials, 

MAT 560 Microelectronic Materials Science and Technology. 

MAT(TC) 561 Organic Chemistry of Polymers. 

MAT 575 Polymer Technology and Engineenng, 

MAT(BUS) 576 Technology Evaluation and Commercialization Concepts. 

MAT(BUS) 577 High Technology Entrepreneurship. 

MAT(BUS) 578 Implementing Technology Commercialization Strategies. 

MAT 601 Seminar. 

MAT 685 Master's Supervised Teaching. 

MAT 690 Master's Examination. 



161 



MAT 693 Master's Supervised Research. 

MAT 695 Master's Thesis Research. 

MAT 696 Summer Thesis Research. 

MAT 699 Master's Thesis Preparation. 

MAT 70! Diffusion and Mass Transport Processes in Solids. 

MAT 702 Defects in Sohds. 

MAT 704 Electrical, Optical and Magnetic Properties of Materials. 

MAT 705 Mechanical Behavior of Engineering Materials. 

MAT 706 Phase Transformations and Kinetics. 

MAT(CH) 707 Chemical Concepts in Materials Science and Engineering. 

MAT 708 Thermodynamics of Materials. 

MAT 710 Elements of Crystallography and Diffraction. 

MAT 71 1 Stereology and Image Analysis. 

MAT 712 Scanning Electron Microscopy, 

MAT 71 5 Transmission Electron Microscopy. 

MAT 720 Advanced Crystallography and Diffraction. 

MAT 721 Theory and Structure of Amorphous Matenals. 

MAT 722 Advanced Scanning Electron Microscopy and Surface Analysis. 

MAT 723 Theory and Structure of Metallic Materials. 

MAT(MAE) 731 Materials Processing by Deformation. 

MAT(MAE) 732 Fundamentals of Metal Machining Theory. 

MAT 733 Advanced Ceramic Engineering Design. 

MAT 741 Principles of Corrosion. 

MAT 751 Thin Film and Coating Science and Technology I. 

MAT 752 Thin Film and Coating Science and Technology II. 

MAT 753 Advanced Mechanical Properties of Materials. 

MAT(CHE) 761 Polymer Blends and Alloys. 

MAT(TC) 762 Physical Chemistry of High Polymers - Bulk Properties. 

MAT 770 Defects, Diffusion and Ion Implantation in Semi-conductors. 

MAT(CH,TC) 772 Physical Chemistry of High Polymers - Solution Propert ies. 

MAT(NE) 773 Computer Experiments in Matenals and Nuclear Engineering. 

MAT 775 Structure of Semicrystalline Polymers. 

MAT 791, 792 Advanced Topics in Matenals Science and Engineering. 

MAT 795 Advanced Materials Experiments. 

MAT 801 Seminar. 

MAT 885 Doctoral Supervised Teaching. 

MAT 890 Doctoral Preliminary Examination. 

MAT 893 Doctoral Supervised Research. 

MAT 895 Doctoral Dissertation Research. 

MAT 896 Summer Dissertation Research. 

MAT 899 Doctoral Dissertation Preparation. 



Mathematics 



Degrees Offered: 



Program Title 


Ph.D. 


Ed.D. 


M.S. 


M.A. 


Master 
of 


M.Ed. 


Applied Mathematics 


Y 




Y 








Mathematics 


Y 




Y 









GRADUATE FACULTY 

E. E. Bumiston, Head of the Department 



162 



Director of Graduate Programs: 

J. C. Dunn, Box 8205, 515.7891, joe_dunn@ncsu.edu 

University Professor and Drexel Professor: H. T. Banks 

Professors: E. E. Bumiston, S. L. Campbell, R. E. Chandler, M. T. Chu, E. N. Chukwu, L. O. 
Chung, J. D. Cohen, J. M. Danby, J. C. Dunn, A. C. Fauntleroy, J. E. Franke, R. O. Fulp, R. E. 
Hartwig, 1. Ipsen, K. Ito, E. L. Kaltofen, C. T. Kelley, K. Koh, X. Lin, J. Luh, J. A. Marlin, R. H. 
Martin Jr., C. D. Meyer Jr., K. C. Misra, C. Pao, E. L. Peterson, M. S. Putcha, S. Schecter, J. F. 
Belgrade, M. Shearer, C. E. Siewert, J. W. Silverstein, M. F. Singer, E. L. Stitzinger, R. E. White; 
Adjunct Professors: P. M. Schlosser; Professors Emeriti: J. W. Bishir, R. C. Bullock, W. J. 
Harrington, J. Levine, L. B. Martin Jr., P. A. Nickel, H. V. Park, R. A. Struble; Associate 
Professors: G. D. Faulkner, J. M. Fouque, D. E. Garoutte, P. A. Gremaud, A. G. Helniinck, P. 
Hitczenko, H. Hong, N. Jing, A. Kheyfets, T. J. Lada, L. K. Norris, L. B. Page, S. O. Paur, R. T. 
Ramsay, J. Rodriguez, J. S. Scroggs, R. Silber, R. C. Smith, H. T. Tran, S. V. Tsynkov; Associate 
Professors Emeriti: D. F. Ullrich; Assistant Professors: H. J. Charlton, Z. Li, W. M. McEneaney, 
W. Wang; Research Assistant Professors: M. A. Haider; Assistant Professors Emeriti: D. J. 
Hansen 

ASSOCIATE MEMBERS OF THE PROGRAM 

Professors: L. V. Stiff; Assistant Professors: J. D. Brown, S. R. Lubkin 

The Department of Mathematics offers programs leading to the degrees of Master of Science and 
Doctor of Philosophy in mathematics and in applied mathematics. Students may opt for the 
concentration in computational mathematics, which is attached to the program in applied 
mathematics. Through the Center for Research in Scientific Computation, which is housed in the 
Department of Mathematics, students may participate in the industrial applied mathematics 
program, a program of joint research endeavors with industrial and governmental partners. 

Admissions Requirements: Applicants for admission should have an undergraduate or master's 
degree in mathematics or the equivalent. This should include courses in advanced calculus, 
modem algebra and linear algebra. Applicants with degrees in other subjects may be admitted but 
may be required to take certain undergraduate courses in mathematics without receiving graduate 
credit. It is recommended that applicants take the GRE Advanced Test in Mathematics. 

Master of Science Requirements: In addition to course requirements, the M.S. degree requires a 
written master's project for 3 hours credit. 

Ph.D. Requirements: A student will typically take 50-60 semester hours of course credits for the 
Ph.D. These courses include one semester of modem algebra and one semester of mathematical 
analysis. The written preliminary examination consists of examinations in three selected areas of 
mathematics. Prior to taking the preliminary oral examination, the student must demonstrate a 
working knowledge of a foreign language. The research dissertation should represent a substantial 
contribution to an area of mathematics or its applications. 

Student Financial Support: Teaching assistantships and some research assistantships are 
available. Teaching assistants benefit from a structured program of training in university-level 
teaching. 



163 



other Information: The Department of Mathematics has more than twenty workstations devoted 
exclusively to its graduate students. Students also have access to the high-performance computing 
and visualization equipment at the North Carolina Supercomputer Center. 

GRADUATE COURSES 

MA 501 Advanced Mathematics for Engineers and Scientists I. 

MA 502 Advanced Mathematics for Engineers and Scientists II. 

MA(OR) 504 Introduction to Mathematical Programmmg. 

MA(IE,OR) 505 Linear Programming. 

MA 507 Analysis for Secondary Teachers. 

MA 508 Geometry for Secondary Teachers. 

MA 509 Abstract Algebra for Secondary Teachers. 

MA 510 Selected Topics in Mathematics for Secondary Teachers. 

MA 51 1 Advanced Calculus 1, 

MA 512 Advanced Calculus 11, 

MA 513 Introduction to Complex Variables. 

MA 515 Analysis 1. 

MA 518 A First Course in Differential Geometry. 

MA 520 Linear Algebra. 

MA 521 Abstract Algebra 1. 

MA 522 Computer Algebra. 

MA 523 Linear Transformations and Matnx Theory. 

MA(E,OR) 531 Dynamic Systems and Multivanable Control I. 

MA 532 Ordinary Differential Equations I. 

MA 534 Introduction to Partial Differential Equations. 

MA 535 Stability and Time Optimal Control of Hereditary Systems I. 

MA 537 Nonlinear Dynamics and Chaos. 

MA 544 Computer Expenments in Mathematical Probability. 

MA(ST) 546 Theory of Probability I. 

MA 55 1 Introduction to Topology. 

MA 555 Introduction to Manifold Theory. 

MA 561 Set Theory and Foundations of Mathematics. 

MA(CSC,OR) 565 Graph Theory. 

MA(BMA) 573 Mathematical and Experimental Modeling of Physical Processes I. 

MA 574 Mathematical and Experimental Modeling of Physical Processes II. 

MA(PY) 575 Mathematical Introduction to Celestial Mechanics. 

MA(PY) 576 Orbital Mechanics. 

MA(CSC) 580 Numencal Analysis I. 

MA 584 Numerical Solution of Partial Differential Equations - Finite Difference Methods. 

MA 587 Numencal Solution of Partial Differential Equations - Finite Element Method. 

MA 591 Special Topics. 

MA 676 Master's Project. 

MA 685 Master's Supervised Teaching. 

MA 690 Master's Examination. 

MA 693 Master's Supervised Research. 

MA 695 Master's Thesis Research. 

MA 696 Summer Thesis Research. 

MA 699 Master's Thesis Preparation. 

MA(ST,OR) 706 Nonlinear Programming. 

MA(OR) 708 Integer Programming. 

MA 7 1 1 Analytic Function Theory 1. 

MA 712 Analytic Function Theory II. 

MA 713 Techniques of Complex Analysis. 

MA 715 Analysis II. 

MA 716 Advanced Functional Analysis. 

MA(OR) 719 Vector Space Methods in System Optimization 

MA 720 Lie Algebras. 

MA 721 Abstract Algebra 11. 

MA 723 Theory of Matrices and Applications. 



164 



MA(E,OR) 731 Dynamic Systems and Mullivariable Control II. 

MA 732 Ordinary Differential Equations II. 

MA 734 Partial Differential Equations 

MA 735 Stability and Time Optimal Control of Hereditary Systems II. 

MA(ST) 746 Introduction to Stochastic Processes. 

MA(ST) 747 Probability and Stochastic Processes II. 

MA(ST) 748 Stochastic Differential Equations. 

MA 751 Topology. 

MA 753 Algebraic Topology. 

MA 755 Introduction to Riemannian Geometry. 

MA 756 Geometrical Structures on Fiber Bundles. 

MA(IE,OR) 766 Network Flows. 

MA(BMA,ST)771 Biomathematics 1. 

MA(BMA,ST) 772 Biomathematics II 

MA(BMA,OR,ST) 773 Stochastic Modeling. 

MA 775 Mathematical Methods in the Physical Sciences I. 

MA 776 Mathematical Methods in the Physical Sciences II. 

MA(NE) 777 E.\act and Approximate Solutions in Particle Transport Theory. 

MA(ST) 778. 779 Measure Theory and Advanced Probability 

MA(CSC) 780 Numencal Analysis II. 

MA 782 Advanced Numerical Linear Algebra. 

MA(CSC) 783 Parallel Algonthms and Scientific Computation. 

MA 784 Nonlinear Equations and Unconstrained Optimization. 

MA 785 Numerical Solution of Ordinary Differential Equations. 

MA 788 Numerical Nonlinear Partial Differential [Equations. 

MAIE.GR) 790 Advanced Special Topics in System Optimization. 

(The subject matter in the following special topics courses varies from year to year. The topics and instructors are 

announced well in advance by the department.) 

MA 791 Special Topics in Real Analysis. 

MA 792 Special Topics in Algebra. 

MA 793 Special Topics in Differential Equations. 

MA 795 Special Topics in Topology. 

MA 796 Special Topics in Combinatorial Analysis. 

MA 797 Special Topics in Applied Mathematics. 

MA 798 Special Topics in Numerical Analysis. 

MA(OE,OR) 812 Special Topics in Mathematical Programming. 

MA(IE,OR) 816 Advanced Special Topics in Systems Analysis and Optimization. 

MA 885 Doctoral Supervised Teaching. 

MA 890 Doctoral Preliminary Examination. 

MA 893 Doctoral Supervised Research. 

MA 895 Doctoral Dissertation Research. 

MA 896 Summer Dissertation Research. 

MA 899 Doctoral Dissertation Preparation. 

Mathematics Education 

For a listing of graduate faculty and program information, see mathematics, science and 
technology education. 



165 



Math, Science, and Technology Education 
Degrees Offered: 



Program Title 


Ph.D. 


Ed.D. 


M.S. 


M.A. 


Master 
of 


M.Ed. 


Mathematics Education 


Y 




Y 






Y 


Occupational Education 




Y 


Y 






Y 


Science Education 


Y 




Y 






Y 


Technology Education 




Y 


Y 






Y 



GRADUATE FACULTY 

J. E. Penick, Head of the Department 

Director of Graduate Programs: 

G. E. Moore, Box 7607, 515.1756, gary_moore@ncsu.edu 
J. E. Penick, Box 7801, 515.6900, john_penick@ncsu.edu 
R. E. Wenig, Box 7801, 515.1742, robert_wenig@ncsu.edu 

Professors: S. B. Berenson, L. M. Clark, J. R. Kolb, G. E. Moore, J. E. Penick, L. V. Stiff; 
Adjunct Professors: J. S. Lee; Professors Emeriti: D. A. Adams, N. D. Anderson, J. K. Coster, 
W. L. Cox Jr., D. M. Hanson, D. W. Olson, C. C. Scarborough; Associate Professors: V. W. 
DeLuca, J. L. Flowers, W. J. Haynie 111, K, S. Norwood, J. C. Park, R. E. Peterson, W. M. Waters 
Jr., L. W. Watson, R. E. Wenig, J. H. (. Wheatley; Research Associate Professors: H. S. Stubbs; 
Associate Professors Emeriti: C. D. Bryant, T. R. Miller, H. A. Shannon; Assistant Professors: T. 
J. Branoff, S. M. Butler, G. S. Carter, H. S. Drier, S. L. Westbrook, E. N. Wiebe; Visiting 
Assistant Professors: A. C. Clark, K. R. Dawkins, G. R. Haynie; Adjunct Assistant Professors: 
W. Smith Jr.; Assistant Professors Emeriti: J. L. Crow, T. C. Shore Jr., W. J. Vander Wall 

The Department of Mathematics, Science and Technology Education offers graduate programs in 
technology education that leads to the degrees of Master of Science, Master of Education and 
Doctor of Education. Students take courses in their educational specialty, in general professional 
education and in a social science cognate area. Graduate programs in mathematics education and 
science education lead to the degrees of Master of Science, Master of Education and Doctor of 
Philosophy. Students take courses in their educational specialty in one of the teaching 
specializations: biological sciences, chemistry, computer science, earth science, interdisciplinary 
science, mathematics, physics or statistics. 

Master's programs are offered leading to graduate-level (G) certification as a teacher of 
mathematics, science, technology or occupational exploration at grades 6-9 or 9-12 for those who 
have initial (A) certification. Programs are also available for those seeking advanced graduate- 
level (AG) certification as a teacher or certification as a local vocational director. Students may 
choose a program to prepare for teaching careers in post-secondary education. 



166 



Admission Requirements: Applicants for all of the M.S. and M.Ed, degrees and Ed.D. in 
technology education may submit recent scores from the GRE General Test or on the Miller's 
Analogy Test. Applicants for the Ph.D. in mathematics education or science education must 
submit recent scores from the GRE General Test. Academic and professional background 
necessary for admission differs by specific program. 

Master's Degree Requirements: The master's degree programs require a minimum of 36 
semester hours of graduate work. Students who elect the M.S. substitute up to 6 semester hours of 
thesis research for part of the course load. 

Doctoral Degree Requirements: (Ed.D.) A minimum of 90 semester hours of graduate work 
beyond the baccalaureate degree is required including a minimum of 12 semester hours of 
dissertation research. (Ph.D.) A minimum of 45 semester hours of course work, a minimum of 12 
semester hours of dissertation research and one foreign language is required beyond the master's 
degree requirements. For both degrees, students may be required to supplement their course work 
with internships and/or other experiential activities to meet competencies. 

Student Financial Support 

A small number of teaching and research assistantships are available and out-of-state tuition 
remission may be available for one year to students on assistantships. 

GRADUATE COURSES 

EMS 51 1 Implications of Mathematical Content, Structure and Processes for the Teaching of Mathematics in the 

Elementary School. 

EMS 570 Foundations of Mathematics Education. 

EMS 575 Foundations of Science Education. 

EMS 577 Improving Classroom Instruction in Science. 

EMS 591 Special Problems in Mathematics Teaching. 

EMS 592 Special Problems in Science Teaching. 

EMS 621 Special Problems in Mathematics Teaching, 

EMS 622 Special Problems in Science Teaching. 

EMS 641 Practicum in Science and Mathematics Education. 

EMS 651 Internship in Mathematics, Science and Technology Education. 

EMS 685 Master's Supervised Teaching. 

EMS 686 Teaching in College. 

EMS 690 Master's Examination. 

EMS 692 Master's Research Project. 

EMS 693 Master's Supervised Research. 

EMS 695 Master's Thesis Research. 

EMS 696 Summer Thesis Research. 

EMS 699 Master's Thesis Preparation. 

EMS 703 Teaching Mathematics and Science in Higher Education. 

EMS 704 Curriculum Development and Evaluation in Science and Mathematics. 

EMS 705 Education and Supervision of Teachers of Mathematics and Science. 

EMS 709 Seminar in Occupational Education. 

EMS 7 1 2 Teaching Mathematics in Elementary and Junior High School. 

EMS 770 Foundations of Mathematics Education, 

EMS 775 Foundations of Science Education, 

EMS 777 Improving Classroom Instruction in Science. 

EMS 786 Teaching in College, 

EMS 792 Special Problems in Mathematics Teaching. 

EMS 794 Special Problems in Science Teaching. 

EMS 797 Special Topics, 

EMS 802 Seminar in Mathematics Education. 

EMS 803 Seminar in Science Education. 



167 



EMS 821 Special Problems in Mathematics Teaching. 

EMS 822 Special Problems in Science Teaching. 

EMS 841 Practicum in Science and Mathematics Education. 

EMS 851 Internship in Mathematics, Science and Technology Education. 

EMS 885 Doctoral Supervised Teaching. 

EMS 890 Doctoral Preliminary Examination. 

EMS 892 Doctoral Research Project. 

EMS 893 Doctoral Supervised Research. 

EMS 895 Doctoral Dissertation Research. 

EMS 896 Summer Dissertation Research. 

EMS 899 Doctoral Dissertation Preparation. 

EOE 610 Special Topics. 

EOE 621 Special Problems in Occupational Education. 

EOE 641 Practicum in Occupational Education. 

EOE 651 Internship in Occupational Education. 

EOE 662 Planning and Organizing Industrial and Technical Education Programs. 

EOE 685 Master's Supervised Teaching. 

EOE 690 Master's Examination. 

EOE 692 Master's Research Project. 

EOE 693 Master's Supervised Research. 

EOE 695 Master's Thesis Research. 

EOE 696 Summer Thesis Research. 

EOE 699 Master's Thesis Preparation. 

EOE 701 Philosophy of Occupational Education. 

EOE 702 Laws, Regulations and Policies Affecting Occupational Education. 

EOE 705 Curriculum Materials Development. 

EOE 706 Cooperative Occupational Education. 

EOE 710 Career Exploration 

EOE 712 Analysis of Occupational Information, Trends and Labor Market. 

EOE 722 Finance, Accounting and Management of Occupational Education Programs. 

EOE 751 Technology Education: a Discipline. 

EOE 752 Curricula for Emerging Technologies. 

EOE 755 Developing and Implementing Technology Education. 

EOE 758 Teaching Creative Problem Solving. 

EOE 765 Advanced Trade Analysis and Course Construction. 

EOE 779 Research Application in Occupational Education. 

EOE 802 Seminar in Occupational Education. 

EOE 810 Special Topics. 

EOE 821 Special Problems in Occupational Education, 

EOE 841 Practicum in Occupational Education. 

EOE 851 Internship in Occupational Education. 

EOE 885 Doctoral Supervised Teaching. 

EOE 892 Doctoral Research Project. 

EOE 895 Doctoral Dissertation Research. 

EOE 896 Summer Dissertation Research. 

EOE 899 Doctoral Dissertation Preparation. 

TED 623 Laboratory Problems in Industrial Arts. 

TED 709 Seminar in Technology Education. 

TED 745 Technology and Industrial Arts 

TED 797 Special Topics in Technology Education. 

TED 823 Laboratory Problems in Industrial Arts 

Mechanical Engineering 

For a listing of graduate faculty and program information, see mechanical and aerospace 
engineering. 



168 



Mechanical and Aerospace Engineering 
Degrees Offered: 



I 

Program Title 


Ph.D. 


Ed.D. 


M.S. 


M.A. 


Master 
of 


M.Ed. 


1 Aerospace Engineering 


Y 




Y 








Mechanical Engineering 


Y 




Y 




Y 





GRADUATE FACULTY 

M. N. Noori, Head of the Department 

Director of Graduate Programs: 

R. D. Gould, Box 7910, 515.5236, gould@eos.ncsu.edu 

Graduate Alumni Distinguished Professor: F. R. DeJamette, H. A. Hassan 

Professors: J. A. Bailey, N. Chokani, T. A. Dow, H. M. Eckerlin, R. F. Keltic, C. Kleinstreuer, D. 
S. McRae, R. T. Nagel, M. N. Noori, L. H. Royster, L. M. Silverberg, J. S. Strenkowski; Research 
Professors: J. S. Stewart; Visiting Professors: M. M. Fikry; Adjunct Professors: J. P. Archie Jr., 
A. E. Bayoumi, D. P. DeWitt, D. E. Klett, G. K. F. Lee, E. R. McClure; Professors Emeriti: M. H. 
Clayton, W. C. Griffith, F. J. Hale, F. D. Hart, T. H. Hodgson, C. J. Maday, J. C. Mulligan, J. N. 
Perkins, F. O. Smetana, F. Y. Sorrell Jr., G. D. Walberg, J, K. Whitfield, C. F. Zorowski; 
Associate Professors: M. A. Boles, J. R. Edwards Jr., J. W. Eischen, R. D. Gould, C. E. Hall Jr., 
R. R. Johnson, E. C. Klang, J. W. Leach, K. M. Lyons, M. K. Ramasubramanian, P. I. H. Ro, W. 
L. Roberts IV, A. J. Shih, F. Yuan, M. A. Zikry; Adjunct Associate Professors: J. G. Cleland, L. 
P. Franzoni, J. H. Hebrank, C. S. Kim, D. W. Lee, R. M. Potter Jr.; Assistant Professors: G. D. 
Buckner, A. Gopalarathnam, K. J. Peters, A. Rabiei, F. Wu; Visiting Assistant Professors: A. V. 
Kuznetsov; Adjunct Assistant Professors: D. P. Colvin, J. A. Cooke, B. Driehuys, K. J. Falter, A. 
O. Hobbs, S. D. Holland, M. A. Norris, M. T. Odman, S. C. Southward, R. J. Stanley II; 
Interinstitutional Faculty: G. A. Truskey 

Course offerings and research programs are available in the following areas: thermodynamics and 
energy conversion, heat and mass transfer, fluid mechanics, combustion, acoustics and noise 
control, machine design, vibration, gas dynamics and aerodynamics, aeroelasticity, CFD, finite 
elements, structures, controls, precision engineering, materials processing and tribology. 

Admission Requirements: An applicant to the master's program must be a graduate of an 
accredited undergraduate program with a B.S. degree in either mechanical or aerospace 
engineering. Graduates of other accredited programs in engineering, physical sciences and 
mathematics may be considered but will be required to make up undergraduate deficiencies 
without graduate credit. Provisional admissions, as well as exceptions, are sometimes granted 
under special circumstances. The most qualified applicants are accepted first. Applicants to the 
Ph.D. program must have met the M.S. admission requirements, completed the M.S. degree in 
mechanical engineering or aerospace engineering and additionally must satisfy the Ph.D. 
qualifying requirements. 



169 



Master's Degree Requirements: The non-thesis Master of Mechanical Engineering degree 
requires 27 hours of course credit and a six-hour project. 

Ph.D. Degree Requirements: A minimum of 54 hours of credit beyond the master's program is 
required. 

Student Financial Support: Various types of assistantships and fellowships are available. 
Awards are made to the most qualified applicants first and generally are not available for all 
students. 

Other Relevant Information: Each new student chooses an area of specialty, selects an advisor 
and committee, customizes a program of study and begins research in the first semester of 
residence. The Director of Graduate Programs acts as a temporary advisor initially and should be 
contacted with questions. 

GRADUATE COURSES 

MAE 501 Advanced Engineering Thermodynamics. 

MAE 503 Advanced Power Plants. 

MAE 504 Fluid Dynamics of Combustion I. 

MAE 505 Heat Transfer Theory and Applications. 

MAE 510 Effects of Noise and Vibration on Man. 

MAE 513 Principles of Structural Vibration. 

MAE 514 Noise and Vibration Control. 

MAE 517 Instrumentation in Sound and Vibration Engineering, 

MAE 518 Acoustic Radiation 1, 

MAE 521 Linear Control and Design for Mimo Systems. 

MAE 522 Real Time Digital Filtering and Control. 

MAE 524 Principles of Mechantronic Control. 

MAE 525 Advanced Flight Vehicle Stability and Control. 

MAE 526 Inertial Navigation Analysis and Design. 

MAE 527 Mechanics of Machinery. 

MAE 533 Finite Element Analysis I. 

MAE(WPS) 534 Mechatronics Design. 

MAE 537 Mechanics of Composite Structures. 

MAE 540 Advanced Air Conditioning Design. 

MAE 541 Advanced Machine Design I. 

MAE 543 Fracture Mechanics. 

MAE 545 Metrology for Precision Manufacturing. 

MAE 550 Foundations of Fluid Dynamics. 

MAE 551 Airfoil Theory 

MAE 552 Transonic Aerodynamics. 

MAE 553 Compressible Fluid Flow. 

MAE 554 Hypersonic Aerodynamics. 

MAE 555 Aerodynamic Heating. 

MAE 556 Mechanics of Ideal Fluids. 

MAE 557 Dynamics of Internal Fluid Flow. 

MAE 560 Computational Fluid Mechanics and Heal Transfer. 

MAE 561 Wing Theory. 

MAE 562 Physical Gas Dynamics. 

MAE 573 Hydrodynamic Stability and Transition. 

MAE 586 Project Work in Mechanical Engineering. 

MAE 589 Special Topics in Mechanical Engineering. 

MAE 601 Mechanical and Aerospace Engineenng Seminar. 

MAE 685 Master's Supervised Teaching. 

MAE 690 Master's Examination. 



170 



MAE 693 Master's Supervised Research. 

MAE 695 Master's Thesis Research 

MAE 696 Summer Thesis Research. 

MAE 699 Master's Thesis Preparation. 

MAE 702 Statistical Thermodynamics. 

MAE 704 Fluid Dynamics of Combustion II. 

MAE 707 Advanced Conductive Heat Transfer. 

MAE 708 Advanced Convective Heat Transfer. 

MAE 709 Advanced Radiative Heat Transfer. 

MAE 713 Analytical Methods in Structural Vibration. 

MAE 715 Nonlinear Vibrations. 

MAE 716 Random Vibration. 

MAE 718 Acoustic Radiation II. 

MAE(IE) 720 Industrial Robotics. 

MAE(MEA) 725 Geophysical Fluid Mechanics. 

MAE(MEA) 726 Advanced Geophysical Fluid Mechanics. 

MAE 727 Computational Methods in Structural Vibration. 

MAE 730 Modem Plasticity. 

MAE(MAT) 731 Materials Processing by Deformation. 

MAE(MAT) 732 Fundamentals of Metal Machining Theory. 

MAE 734 Finite Element Analysis II. 

MAE 736 Photoelasticity. 

MAE 741 Advanced Machine Design II. 

MAE 742 Mechanical Design for Automated Assembly. 

MAE 544 Real Time Robotics. 

MAE 766 Computational Fluid Dynamics. 

MAE(MEA) 768, 769 Perturbation Method in Fluid Mechanics I, II. 

MAE 770 Computation of Reacting Flows. 

MAE 774 Dynamics of Real Fluids 1. 

MAE 775 Dynamics of Real Fluids II. 

MAE 776 Turbulence. 

MAE 777 Experimental Methods in Fluid Mechanics. 

MAE 778 Molecular Gas Dynamics I. 

MAE 779 Molecular Gas Dynamics II. 

MAE 789 Advanced Topics in Mechanical Engineering. 

MAE 801 Mechanical and Aerospace Engineering Seminar. 

MAE 885 Doctoral Supervised Teaching. 

MAE 890 Doctoral Preliminary Examination. 

MAE 893 Doctoral Supervised Research. 

MAE 895 Doctoral Dissertation Research. 

MAE 896 Summer Dissertation Research 

MAE 899 Doctoral Dissertation Preparation. 

Microbiology 
Degrees Offered: 



Program Title 


Ph.D. 


Ed.D. 


M.S. 


M.A. 


Master 
of 


M.Ed. 


Microbiology 


Y 




Y 




Y 





GRADUATE FACULTY 

Director of Graduate Programs: 

S. M. Laster, Box 7615, 515.7958, scon_laster@ncsu.edu 



171 



Professors: W. J. Dobrogosz, H. M. Hassan, G. H. Luginbuhl, J. M. Mackenzie Jr., L. W. Parks; 
Professors (USDA): P. E. Bishop; Adjunct Professors: I. A. Casas, R. E. Kanich, S. R. Tove; 
Professors Emeriti: G. H. Elkan, J. J. Perry; Associate Professors: J. W. Brown, S. M. Laster, E. 
S. Miller, I. T. D. Petty; Adjunct Associate Professors: K. T. Kleeman, J. M. Ligon; Assistant 
Professors: A. M. Grunden, M. Hyman, S. J. Libby; Adjunct Assistant Professors: W. M. Casey, 
W. S. Dallas, S. H. Shore 

ASSOCIATE MEMBERS OF THE PROGRAM 

Professors: T. R. Klaenhammer, D. T. Brown, F. J. Fuller, R. M. Kelly, W. E. Kloos, P. E. 
Omdorff, J. C. H. Shih; Associate Professors: P. Arasu, B. Sherry; Associate Professors (USDA): 
R. G. Upchurch; Assistant Professors: C. Altier 

The Department of Microbiology is in the College of Agriculture and Life Sciences and has a 
unique blend of applied and basic research programs. The department offers courses of study and 
research leading to the Ph.D., M.S. and Master of Microbiology degrees. The graduate program is 
designed to prepare individuals for careers in academic, industrial or research institute settings. 
Research in the department emphasizes study of fundamental biological processes, with several 
programs having important biotechnological, environmental and medical applications. 

Admission Requirements: Applications are invited from individuals holding B.S. or M.S. 
degrees in the physical and life sciences. Applications should ideally be received in the department 
before January 15 to be considered for Fall semester admission. A written statement should 
describe the applicant's academic and career goals as well as their area of interest. 

Master's Degree Requirements: The M.S. is a research-oriented degree requiring 30 credit hours 
and a written thesis. For students wishing a more general educational background in microbiology 
without the thesis requirement, the Master of Microbiology (M.M.) degree is offered. A first-year 
core curriculum is required for all master's degree students. At least one semester of laboratory 
instructorship is required. 

Doctoral Degree Requirements: The Ph.D. program is designed for individuals desiring to 
pursue careers in research and teaching. Students enroll in a core curriculum consisting of courses 
in metabolic regulation/physiology, virology, immunology and molecular genetics. In addition, the 
student, in consultation with and approval by his/her advisory committee, may select elective 
courses offered by the Department of Microbiology and by other departments on campus. In 
conjunction with the advisor, the student establishes a four-member faculty advisory committee to 
guide the research and academic program. At least two semesters of laboratory instructorship is 
required. The fmal examination also includes a seminar presented by the candidate that is open to 
the university community. 

Student Financial Support: Financial support for study in the department is available in the form 
of teaching assistantships, research assistantships and competitive fellowships. All applications to 
the department are automatically considered for available assistantships. For highly qualified 
students, supplemental fimds are frequently available. 

Other Relevant Information: During the first semester, participation in the laboratory rotation 
program is required so that students become acquainted with departmental research programs, 
faculty and other graduate students. A faculty thesis advisor and laboratory research program are 



172 



usually selected by the end of the first semester. 

GRADUATE COURSES 

MB(BO,PP) 501 Fungi and Their Interaction with Plants. 

MB(PP) 503 Bacteria and Their Interactions with Plants. 

MB(ZO) 555 Protozoology. 

MB(BO,PP) 575 Introduction to Mycology. 

MB 601 Seminar 

MB 620 Special Problems. 

MB 624 Topical Problems 

MB 670 Master's Laboratory Rotations. 

MB 680 Master's Microbiology Research Presentations. 

MB 685 Master's Supervised Teaching 

MB 686 Teaching Experience. 

MB 690 Master's Examination. 

MB 693 Master's Supervised Research. 

MB 695 Master's Thesis Research. 

MB 696 Summer Thesis Research. 

MB 699 Master's Thesis Preparation. 

MB 703 Microbial Diversity. 

MB 705 Biological Scanning Electron Microscopy, 

MB 710 Biological Transmission Electron Microscopy. 

MB 71 1 Ultramicrotomy for Life Sciences. 

MB 714 Microbial Metabolic Regulation. 

MB 718 Introductory Virology. 

MB(FS) 725 Fermentation Microbiology. 

MB(BO,GN,PP) 730 Fungal Genetics and Physiology. 

MB(SSC) 732 Soil Microbiology. 

MB(1MM)751 Immunology. 

MB(CBS,lMM,PHY,PO) 756 Immunogenetics. 

MB(GN) 758 Prokaryolic Molecular Genetics. 

MB(GN) 760 Experimental Microbial Genetics. 

MB 771 Molecular Virology of Animal Viruses. 

MB(BO) 774 Phycology. 

MB(BO,PP) 775 The Fungi. 

MB(BO,PP) 776 The Fungi - Lab. 

MB(CBS) 783 Advanced Immunology. 

MB 801 Seminar. 

MB 820 Special Problems. 

MB 824 Topical Problems. 

MB 870 Doctoral Laboratory Rotations. 

MB 880 Doctoral Microbiology Research Presentations. 

MB 885 Doctoral Supervised Teaching. 

MB 886 Teaching E.xpenence. 

MB 890 Doctoral Preliminary Examination. 

MB 893 Doctoral Supervised Research. 

MB 895 Doctoral Dissertation Research. 

MB 896 Summer Dissertation Research. 

MB 899 Doctoral Dissertation Preparation. 

Middle Grades Education 

For a listing of graduate faculty and program information, see curriculum and instruction. 



173 



Natural Resources 
Degrees Offered: 



Program Title 


Ph.D. 


Ed.D. 


M.S. 


M.A. 


Master 
of 


M.Ed. 


Natural Resources 






Y 




Y 





GRADUATE FACULTY 

Director of Graduate Programs: 

B. E. Wilson, Box 8004, 515.3665, beth_wilson@ncsu.edu, Parks, Recreation and Tourism 

Management 

R. L. Mikkelsen, Box 7619, 513.3033, robert_mikkelsen@,ncsu.edu. Soil Science 

S. E. McKeand, Box 8002, 515.7563, steve_mckeand@ncsu.edu, Forestry 

Professors: F. W. Cubbage, H. A. Devine, J. D. Gregory, H. J. Kleiss, J. D. Wellman; Associate 
Professors: R. C. Abt, L. D. Gustke, R. L. Moore 

The natural resources program is an interdepartmental program designed to prepare students for 
administrative and research positions in both private and public natural resource organizations. A 
core curriculum of 16 credit hours provides all NR students with courses in administration, 
economics, policy, statistics and current natural resource issues. For the remaining approximately 
17 credits, students elect a technical option administered by one of the three participating 
departments. Currently approved technical options include: forest economics and management, 
forest policy and administration, international resources and spatial information systems in the 
Department of Forestry; outdoor recreation management and spatial information systems in the 
Department of Parks, Recreation and Tourism Management and soil science in the Department of 
Soil Science. With one exception, each option is available as either the M.S. in NR or as the non- 
thesis Master of NR. The soil science option is available only as the non-thesis degree. 

Admissions Requirements: Students should have an undergraduate degree in natural resources or 
a related field. Experience in natural resources management and administration will be considered 
in lieu of an appropriate undergraduate degree. Admission is contingent upon acceptance by an 
advisor. 

Master's Requirements: The M.S. degree requires a research thesis based on completion of a 
research project. The Master of NR degree requires a practical project which develops and 
demonstrates problem-solving skills. 

Core Courses (15 credit hours) 

ECG 515 Environmental and Resource Policy or EC(ARE) 436 Environmental Economics. 

NR 571 Current Issues in Natural Resource Policy. 

PA 500 Public Administration or PA 51 1 Public Policy Analysis. 

ST 501 Experimental Statistics for Biological Science I or a higher level statistics course. 



174 



GRADUATE COURSES 

NR 500 Natural Resource Management. 

NR(FOR) 520 Watershed and Wetlands Hydrology. 

NR 521 Wetland Assessment, Delineation and Regulation. 

NR 571 Current Issues in Natural Resource Policy. 

NR 595 Special Topics in Natural Resources 

NR 601 Graduate Seminar 

NR 610 Special Topics in Natural Resources 

NR 685 Master's Supervised Teaching. 

NR 690 Master's E.\amination. 

NR 693 Master's Super\'ised Research. 

NR 695 Master's Thesis Research, 

NR 696 Summer Thesis Research. 

NR 699 Master's Thesis Preparation. 

Nuclear Engineering 
Degrees Offered: 



Program Title 


Ph.D. 


Ed.D. 


M.S. 


M.A. 


Master 
of 


M.Ed. 


Nuclear Engineering 


Y 




Y 




Y 





GRADUATE FACULTY 

P. J. Turinsky, Head of the Department 

Director of Graduate Programs: 

R. M. Mayo, Box 7909, 515.5876, rmayo@ncsu.edu 

Graduate Alumni Distinguished Professor: R. P. Gardner 

Professors: M. A. Bourham, D. J. Dudziak, J. G. Gilligan, C. W. Mayo, K. L. Murty, P. J. 
Turinsky, K. Verghese; Adjunct Professors: R. M. Lindstrom, M. S. Wechsler; Professors 
Emeriti: R. L. Murray, E. Stam; Associate Professors: J. M. Doster, R. M. Mayo; Assistant 
Professors: D. Y. Anistratov, O. E. Hankins, M. Yim; Adjunct Assistant Professors: D. J. 
Kropaczek 

The discipline of nuclear engineering is concerned with the development of nuclear processes for 
energy production and with the applications of radiation for the benefit of society. Representative 
topics of investigation include analytic, computational and experimental research in the 
neutronics, materials, thermal-hydraulics and control aspects of fission reactors; radiation 
detection and measurement of basic physics parameters; waste management and radiological 
assessment; applications of radioisotopes and radiation in industry, medicine and science; and 
plasma, plasma-material surface interactions and design aspects of fiision reactors. 



175 



Admission Requirements: Bachelor's degree graduates in any of the fields of engineering or 
physical sciences may be qualified for successfiil advanced study in nuclear engineering. Prior 
experience or course work in nuclear physics, partial differential equations and basic reactor 
analysis is helpful but may be gained during the first semester of graduate study. GRE scores 
(general test) are usually needed for financial aid. 

Master's Degree Requirements: A project is required for the MNE degree. A minor (nine 
semester hours) must be selected for both the M.S. and MNE degrees. 

Doctoral Degree Requirements: Students must pass a departmental qualifying exam that covers 
basic nuclear engineering material. Students must select a minor (typically 15-18 hours). 

Student Financial Support: Teaching assistantships, research assistantships and fellowships are 
available for qualified applicants. Opportunities are also available for graduate traineeships with 
utility companies, reactor manufacturers and national laboratories providing a valuable 
combination of fmancial support and leaming in the classroom, the research laboratory and on the 
job. 

Other Relevant Information: The department has many excellent facilities including the one- 
megawatt PULSTAR fission reactor, the Scaled PWR Facility (SPWRF), neutron activation 
analysis laboratory, nuclear materials laboratory, plasma and fusion laboratories, instrumentation 
and controls equipment, radiation analyzers and tomography systems, and computers ranging from 
workstations to a supercomputer. 

GRADUATE COURSES 

NE 504 Radiation, Safety and Shielding. 

NE 505 Reactor Systems. 

NE 508 Radiation Safety. 

NE(MAT) 509 Nuclear Materials. 

NE 51 1 Nuclear Physics for Engineers. 

NE 512 Nuclear Fuel Cycles. 

NE 520 Radiation and Reactor Fundamentals. 

NE{PY) 528 Introduction to Plasma Physics and Fusion Energy. 

NE 531 Nuclear Waste Management. 

NE 585 Hazardous Waste Management. 

NE 591, 592 Special Topics in Nuclear Engineering I, II. 

NE 601 Seminar. 

NE 685 Master's Supervised Teaching. 

NE 690 Master's Examination. 

NE 693 Master's Supervised Research. 

NE 695 Master's Thesis Research. 

NE 696 Summer Thesis Research. 

NE 699 Master's Thesis Preparation. 

NE 721 Nuclear Laboratory Fundamentals. 

NE 722 Reactor Dynamics and Control. 

NE 723 Reactor Analysis. 

NE 724 Reactor Heat Transfer. 

NE 726 Radioisotope Measurement Applications. 

NE 727 Nuclear Engineenng Analysis. 

NE 730 Radiological Assessment. 

NE 732 Principles of Industrial Plasmas. 

NE 740 Laboratory Projects in Nuclear Engineering. 

NE 745 Plasma Generation and Diagnostics Laboratory. 



176 



NE 746 Fusion Energy Engineering. 

NE 750 Laboratory Projects in Nuclear Engineering. 

NE 751 Nuclear Reactor Design Calculations. 

NE 752 Thermal Hydraulic Design Calculations. 

NE 753 Reactor Kinetics and Control. 

NE 755 Reactor Theory and Analysis. 

NE 757 Radiation Effects on Materials. 

NE76I Radiation Detection 

NE 762 Radioisotope Applications. 

NE 770 Nuclear Radiation Attenuation. 

NE(MAT) 773 Computer Experiments in Materials and Nuclear Engineering. 

NE(MA) 777 Exact and Approximate Solutions in Particle Transport Theory. 

NE 780 Magnetohydrodynamics and Transport in Plasmas. 

NE 781 Kinetic Theory, Waves and Non-linear Effects in Plasmas. 

NE 795, 796 Advanced Topics in Nuclear Engineering 1, 11. 

NE801 Seminar. 

NE 885 Doctoral Supervised Teaching. 

NE 890 Doctoral Preliminary Examination. 

NE 893 Doctoral Supervised Research. 

NE 895 Doctoral Dissertation Research. 

NE 896 Summer Dissertation Research. 

NE 899 Doctoral Dissertation Preparation. 

Nutrition 



Degrees Offered: 



Program Title 


Ph.D. 


Ed.D. 


M.S. 


M.A. 


Master 
of 


M.Ed. 


Nutrition 


Y 




Y 




Y 





GRADUATE FACULTY 

Director of Graduate Programs: 

J. C. Allen, Box 7624, 513.2257, jon_allen@ncsu.edu 

William Neal Reynolds Professor: W.E.Donaldson, H. E. Swaisgood 

Professors: J. C. Allen, B. P. Alston-Mills, J. T. Brake, L. S. Bull, G. L. Catignani, J. H. 
Eisemann, W. M. Hagler Jr., C. J. Lackey, J. F. Ort, J. C. H. Shih, R. C. Smart, J. W. Spears, L. 
W. Whitlow; Professors Emeriti: L. W. Aurand, E. S. Cofer, R. W. Harvey, C. H. Hill, W. L. 
Johnson, E. E. Jones, J. R. Jones, R. D. Mochrie, A. H. Rakes, H. A. Ramsey, S. J. Schwartz, F. H. 
Smith, G. H. Wise; Associate Professors: K. E. Anderson, L. C. Boyd, P. R. Ferket, J. L. Grimes, 
B. A. Hopkins, J. W. McClelland, J. Odle, M. H. Poore; Assistant Professors: S. L. Ash, J. 
Luginbuhl, J. A. Moore, E. van Heugten, T. A. van Kempen 

The interdepartmental nutrition program consist of faculty from five departments (animal science, 
family and consumer sciences, food science, poultry science and toxicology). Students reside and 
conduct research in one of these departments under the direction of an appropriate advisor. 
Research in the nutrition program may be conducted with a variety of species and at levels ranging 
from the molecular to the whole animal. Research programs are primarily in the area of nutritional 



177 



biochemistry or experimental animal nutrition. 

Admission Requirement: To be considered for admission, a student should have a B.S. or M.S 
degree in a science-related area. 

Master's Degree Requirements: A minimum of 24 course credit hours is required for M.S., 36 
for Master of Nutrition. 

Student Financial Support: Assistantships and fellowships are available on a competitive basis 
from the departments in which the advisor resides. 

GRADUATE COURSES 

NTR(ANS) 516 Animal Nutrition Research Methods. 

NTR(ANS) 550 Applied Ruminant Nutrition. 

NTR(ANS,FS) 554 Lactation and Milk Consumption, 

NTR 597 Master's Seminar, 

NTR601 Master's Seminar, 

NTR 624 Topical Problems, 

NTR 625 Advanced Special Problems. 

NTR 685 Master's Supervised Teaching, 

NTR 690 Master's Examination, 

NTR 693 Master's Supervised Research, 

NTR 695 Master's Thesis Research. 

NTR 696 Summer Thesis Research. 

NTR 699 Master's Thesis Preparation, 

NTR 701 Protein and Amino Acid Metabolism 

NTR{FS) 706 Vitamin Metabolism, 

NTR(ANS) 709 Energy Metabolism, 

NTR(FS) 730 Human Nutntion, 

NTR(ANS,CBS,PHY) 764 Comparative Physiology of Digestive Systems. 

NTR(ANS,PO) 775 Mineral Metabolism. 

NTR(ANS) 785 Digestion and Metabolism in Ruminants. 

NTR 797 Doctoral Seminar. 

NTR 801 Doctoral Seminar. 

NTR 824 Topical Problems. 

NTR 825 Advanced Special Problems. 

NTR 885 Doctoral Supervised Teaching. 

NTR 890 Doctoral Preliminary Examination. 

NTR 893 Doctoral Supervised Research. 

NTR 895 Doctoral Dissertation Research. 

NTR 896 Summer Dissertation Research. 

NTR 899 Doctoral Dissertation Preparation. 

Occupational EducatioD 

For a listing of graduate faculty and program information, see mathematics, science and 
technology education.. 



178 



Operations Research 
Degrees Offered: 



' Program Title 


Ph.D. 


Ed.D. 


M.S. 


M.A. 


Master 
of 


M.Ed. 


Operations Research 


Y 




Y 




Y 





GRADUATE FACULTY 

Director of Graduate Programs: 

X. Chao, Box 7913, 513.4472, xchao@eos.ncsu.edu 

Graduate Alumni Distinguished Professor: B. B. Bhattacharyya 
University Professor: S. E. Elmaghraby 

Professors: R. H. Bemhard, S. L. Campbell, X. Chao, W. Chou, J. C. Dunn, S. Fang, R. E. 
Funderlic, R. E. Hartwig, T. J. Hodgson, D. M. Holthausen Jr., C. T. Kelley, R. E. King, C. D. 
Meyer Jr., A. A. J. Nilsson, H. L. Nuttle, H. G. Perros, E. L. Peterson, S. D. Roberts, C. D. 
Savage, L. A. Stefanski, W. J. Stewart, M. W. Suh, M. A. V. Vouk, J. R. Wilson; Professors 
Emeriti: J. W. Bishir, H. J. Gold; Associate Professors: Y. Fathi, T. L. Honeycutt, T. W. Reiland, 
J. Rodriguez, J. P. Roise, G. N. Rouskas, C. E. Smith, M. F. M. Stallmann, H. T. Tran, 1. Viniotis; 
Assistant Professors: W. M. McEneaney 

ASSOCIATE MEMBERS OF THE PROGRAM 

Associate Professors: M. P. Singh 

Operations research is a graduate program of an interdisciplmary nature, governed by an 
administrative board and the program committee, and administered through the office of the 
program director. 

Admission Requirements: Applications for a master's degree program are accepted normally 
from undergraduate majors in mathematical sciences and engineering. Applications for the 
doctoral degree program are accepted normally from holders of a master's degree from a 
recognized program (preferably an OR program or one of its allied fields) who show promise of 
success at the Ph.D. level, as indicated by previous academic performance and independent 
research. 

A score on the GRE that is less than two years old is required if financial assistance is sought or if 
the student is transferring from another doctoral program. 

Master's Degree Requirements: The Master of Operations Research degree is a terminal 
graduate degree for students who seek careers as OR practitioners in either the private or public 
sector. The M.S. degree is designed to prepare students for careers in research and development. 

Doctoral Degree Requirements: The Ph.D. degree is intended for students to be research 



179 



scientists in industry or teachers and researchers in academia. Please consuh the OR brochure for 
more details of degree requirements. 

Student Financial Support: Both teaching and research assistantships are available to qualified 
applicants. Outstanding students who are U.S. citizens and who shall be enrolled in the NC State 
Graduate School for the first time are eligible for the Engineering Dean's Graduate Fellowship 
Program. 

CENTRAL GRADUATE COURSES 

OR 501 Introduction to Operations Research 

OR 502 Introduction to Systems Theory. 

OR(MA) 504 Introduction to Mathematical Programming. 

OR(!E,MA) 505 Linear Programming. 

OR 506 Algorithmic Methods in Nonlinear Programming. 

OR(CHE) 527 Optimization of Engineering Processes. 

OR(E,MA) 531 Dynamic Systems and Multivariable Control I. 

OR(CSC,MA) 565 Graph Theory. 

OR(CSC,ECE) 579 Introduction to Computer Performance Modeling 

OR 591 Special Topics. 

OR 601 Seminar. 

OR 610 Special Topics. 

OR 615 Advanced Special Topics 

OR 652 Practicum in Operations Research. 

OR 685 Master's Supervised Teaching 

OR 690 Master's Examination. 

OR 693 Master's Supervised Research. 

OR 695 Master's Thesis Research 

OR 696 Summer Thesis Research. 

OR 699 Master's Thesis Preparation. 

OR 705 Large Scale Linear Programming Systems. 

OR(MA,ST) 706 Nonlinear Programming. 

OR(MA) 708 Integer Programming. 

OR(IE) 709 Dynamic Programming 

OR 710 Advanced Dynamic Programming 

OR(MA) 719 Vector Space Methods in System Optimization 

OR(BMA,ST) 722 Decision Analytic Modeling. 

OR{IE) 726 Theory of Activity Networks. 

OR(E,MA) 731 Dynamic Systems and Multivariable Control II. 

OR(IE) 761 Queues and Stochastic Service Systems. 

OR(CSC,ECE,IE) 762 Computer Simulation Techniques. 

OR(IE,MA) 766 Network Flows. 

OR(IE) 772 Stochastic Simulation Design and Analysis. 

OR(BMA,MA,ST) 773 Stochastic Modeling. 

OR(BMA) 774 System Modeling Theory. 

OR(IE,MA) 790 Advanced Special Topics in Systems Analysis and Optimization. 

OR 791 Advanced Special Topics. 

OR 801 Seminar. 

OR 810 Special Topics. 

OR(IE,MA) 812 Special Topics in Mathematical Programming. 

OR 815 Advanced Special Topics. 

OR(IE,MA) 816 Advanced Special Topics in System Optimization. 

OR 852 Practicum in Operations Research. 

OR(IE) 862 Scheduling and Routing. 

OR 885 Doctoral Supervised Teaching. 

OR 890 Doctoral Preliminary Examination. 

OR 893 Doctoral Supervised Research. 

OR 895 Doctoral Dissertation Research. 

OR 896 Summer Dissertation Research. 



180 



OR 899 Doctoral Dissertation Preparation. 
SUGGESTED COGNATE COURSES 

Cognate courses are courses that are often included in OR programs of study, but which carry 
other departmental designations. They cover subject matter closely related to OR, and provide 
additional insight into the theory or application of OR methodology. Students may include cognate 
courses in their programs of study with the consent of their faculty advisor. 

BMA(MA,ST) 771, 772 Biomathematics 1, 11. 

CSC 505 Design and Analysis of Algonthms. 

CSC(MA) 580 Numencal Analysis 1. 

CSC(ECE) 779 Advanced Computer Performance Modeling. 

CSC(MA) 780 Numencal Analysis It 

ECE 521 Digital Computer Technology and Design. 

ECE 716 Feedback Control Systems. 

ECG 750 Economic Decision Theory. 

ECG(ST)751 Econometrics. 

ECG(ST) 752 Topics in Econometrics. 

IE 723 Production Planning, Scheduling and Inventory Control. 

IE 747 Reliability Engineenng. 

IE 748 Quality Engineering, 

MA 523 Linear Transformations and Matrix Theory. 

MA(ST) 546 Theory of Probability. 

MA 715 Functional Analysis I. 

MA 723 Theory of Matnces and Applications. 

MA(ST) 746 Introduction to Stochastic Processes. 

MA(ST) 778, 779 Measure Theory and Advanced Probability. 

MA 798 Special Topics in Numencal Analysis. 

ST 730 Applied Time Series Analysis. 

ST 782, 783 Time Senes Analysis 1, 11. 

ST 785 Introduction to Statistical Decision Theory. 

Parks, Recreation, and Tourism Management 
Degrees Offered: 



Program Title 


Ph.D. 


Ed.D. 


M.S. 


M.A. 


Master 
of 


M.Ed. 


Parks, Recreation and Tourism Mgmt. 


Y 




Y 




Y 





GRADUATE FACULTY 

P. S. Rea, Head of the Department 

Director of Graduate Programs: 

B. E. Wilson, Box 8004, 515.3665, beth_wilson@ncsu.edu 

Professors: H. A. Devme, P. S. Rea, C. D. Siderelis, J. D. Wellman; Professors Emeriti: W. E. 
Smith, R. E. Stemloff, M. R. Warren Jr.; Associate Professors: A. Attarian, G. L. Brothers, C. 
Goode, L. D. Gustke, C. S. Love, R. L. Moore, B. E. Wilson; Visiting Associate Professors: P. K. 



181 



Baran; Associate Professors Emeriti: L. L. Miller; Assistant Professors: M. A. Kanters, Y. 
Leung, N. G. McGehee; Adjunct Assistant Professors: R. W. Wade 

The master's degree provides students the opportunity to develop and enhance their critical 
understanding of both the conceptual foundations of parks, recreation and tourism management 
and the procedures of systematic inquiry and critical problem solving as applied to planning and 
management issues. The department offers educational opportunities and resources for the 
preparation of professionals concerned with planning, organizing, managing and directing parks, 
recreation and tourism programs, areas and facilities. The general emphasis areas at the master's 
level include: parks and recreation management, tourism development and management, 
geographic information systems, recreational sport management and natural resource recreation 
management. 

The doctoral students' programs of study are tailored to match their particular experiences and 
aspirations, and all doctoral programs will concentrate on one of three areas. All three 
concentrations operate within the framework of natural resource management and include park 
and recreation management, tourism policy and development, and spatial information systems and 
models. 

Master's Degree Requirements: The M.S. degree requires 30 credit hours, of which four hours is 
master's thesis research. The M.PRT. requires a minimum of 36 hours of course work, of which 
two hours is a master's research project. A minor is optional with both degrees. The department 
offers a co-major with public administration which includes 41 hours of course work. The M.NR. 
degree requires a minimum of 30-33 hours. 

Doctoral Degree Requirements: Although each doctoral course of study will be unique to the 
individual student, the normal course of study will include a minimum of 54 hours beyond the 
master's. These credit hours are distributed among the core courses, statistics and research 
methods, the minor, the field of expertise and 1 1 elective hours including the dissertation. Students 
will be expected to have completed a master's degree, preferably one with a thesis. Students not 
possessing a master's will have to demonstrate their ability to do graduate work prior to admission 
into the Ph.D. program as will those without research experience who will have to demonstrate an 
ability to produce scholarly work in PRTM. 

Student Financial Support: Graduate assistantships and internships are available to students in 
this program on a competitive basis. 

GRADUATE COURSES 

PRT 500 Theories of Leisure and Recreation. 

PRT 501 Research Methods in Recreation 

PRT(ECG) 503 Economics of Recreation. 

PRT 504 Recreation and Park Data Systems. 

PRT 505 Quantitative Techniques for Recreation and Natural Resource Management. 

PRT 507 Services, Facilities and Event Marketing. 

PRT 510 Theories of Sport and Fitness Program Management. 

PRT 51 1 Foundations for Sport, Exercise and Fitness Program Management. 

PRT 512 Recreational Sport Management. 

PRT 520 Concepts of Travel and Tourism. 

PRT 550 Outdoor Recreation Behavior. 

PRT 562 Introduction to Geographic Information Systems. 

PRT 563 Technical Issues in Geographic Information Systems. 



182 



PRT 580 Current Issues in Recreation Resources. 

PRT601 Seminar. 

PRT 602 Recreation Management Seminar 1. 

PRT 603 Recreation Management Seminar II 

PRT 610 Special Topics. 

PRT 620 Special Problems 

PRT 625 Advanced Problems. 

PRT 660 Field Studies in Recreation. 

PRT 685 Master's Supervised Teaching. 

PRT 600 Master's E.xamination 

PRT 693 Master's Supervised Research. 

PRT 695 Master's Thesis Research. 

PRT 696 Summer Thesis Research. 

PRT 699 Master's Thesis Preparation 

PRT 763 Application Issues in Geographic Information Systems. 

PRT 764 Advanced Study in Geographic Information Systems. 

PRT 795 Special Topics in Recreation Resources. 

PRT 801 Seminar. 

PRT 820 Special Problems. 

PRT 885 Doctoral Supervised Teaching. 

PRT 890 Doctoral Preliminary Examination. 

PRT 893 Doctoral Supen ised Research 

PRT 895 Doctoral Dissertation Research. 

PRT 896 Summer Dissertation Research. 

PRT 899 Doctoral Dissertation Preparation. 



Physics 



Degrees Offered: 



Program Title 


Ph.D. 


Ed.D. 


M.S. 


M.A. 


Master 
of 


M.Ed. 


Physics 


Y 




Y 









GRADUATE FACULTY 

C. R. Gould, Head of the Department 

Director of Graduate Programs: 

M. A. Paesler, Box 8202, 515.8706, paesler@ncsu.edu 

Graduate Alumni Distinguished Professor: G. E. Mitchell 
University Professor: G. Lucovsky 

Professors: D. E. Aspnes, J. Bemholc, K. T. Chung, S. R. Cotanch, D. C. Ellison, R. E. Fomes, C. 
R. Gould, D. G. Haase, C. Ji, C. E. Johnson, J. Krim, F. Lado Jr., J. R. Mowat, R. J. Nemanich, M. 
A. Paesler, R. R. Patty, S. P. Reynolds, J. S. Risley, D. E. Sayers, J. F. Schetzina, P. J. Stiles; 
Visiting Professors: J. L. Hubisz; Adjunct Professors: J. E. Rowe; Professors Emeriti: J. W. 
Cook Jr., W. R. Davis, W. O. Doggett, G. L. Hall, A. W. Jenkins Jr., K. L. Johnston, G. H. Katzin, 
E. R. Manring, J. D. Memory, J. Y. Park, L. W. SeagondoUar, D. R. Tilley; Associate Professors: 
H. Ade, R. Beichner, J. M. Blondin, M, A. Klenin, G. W, Parker HI, C. M. Roland; Adjunct 
Associate Professors: J. F. Shriner Jr.; Assistant Professors: J. D. Brown, H. Hallen, L. Mitas, M. 



183 



C. Sagui, A. R. Young; Research Assistant Professors: K. J. Borkowski, N. Dietz, J. H. Kelley; 
Adjunct Assistant Professors: L. S. Piano 

ASSOCIATE MEMBERS OF THE PROGRAM 

Professors: J. Narayan, J. M. Danby, R. M. Kolbas, D. L. Ridgeway; Adjunct Professors: E. C. 
Theil; Associate Professors: L. K. Norris 

Research opportunities are available in the following areas: astrophysics, atomic and molecular 
physics, condensed matter physics, nuclear physics and physics education. 

Admission Requirements: Bachelor's degree in physics (or the equivalent) and the GRE 
Advanced test in physics. 

Doctoral Degree Requirements: Six semesters beyond the baccalaureate; core physics courses 
PY721,781,782, 783, 785, 786. 

Student Financial Support: Graduate teaching assistantships are available for new and 
continuing students; research assistantships are normally available only to continuing students. 

GRADUATE COURSES 

PY 501 Quantum Physics I. 

PY 502 Quantum Physics II. 

PY 506 Nuclear and Subatomic Physics. 

PY 507 Elementary Particle Physics. 

PY 508 Ion and Electron Physics. 

PY 509 Plasma Physics. 

PY 511 Mechanics I 

PY512 Mechanics II. 

PY 514 Electromagnetism I. 

PY515 Electromagnetism II. 

PY 516 Physical Optics. 

PY 517 Atomic and Molecular Physics. 

PY 525 Computational Physics, 

PY(NE) 528 Introduction to Plasma Physics and Fusion Energy. 

PY 543 Astrophysics. 

PY(ECE) 552 Introduction to the Structure of Solids. 

PY 561 Electronics for Physicists. 

PY(MA) 575 Mathematical Introduction to Celestial Mechanics. 

PY(MA) 576 Orbital Mechanics. 

PY601 Seminar. 

PY 610 Special Topics. 

PY 615 Advanced Special Topics. 

PY 660 Advanced Placement Physics for Secondary School Teachers. 

PY 685 Master's Supervised Teaching. 

PY 693 Master's Supervised Research. 

PY 695 Master's Thesis Research. 

PY 696 Summer Thesis Research 

PY 699 Master's Thesis Preparation. 

PY 71 1 Advanced Quantum Mechanics I, 

PY 712 Advanced Quantum Mechanics II. 

PY 721 Statistical Physics I. 

PY 722 Statistical Physics II, 

PY(ECE) 727 Semiconductor Thin Films Technology. 

PY 730 Nuclear Structure Physics I. 



184 



PY 753 Introduction to the Structure of Solids II. 

PY 754 Properties of Surfaces and Interfaces. 

PY 781, 782 Quantum Mechanics I, II. 

PY 783 Advanced Classical Mechanics I. 

PY 785, 786 Advanced Electricity and Magnetism I, II. 

PY 801 Seminar. 

PY 810 Special Topics. 

PY 815 Advanced Special Topics. 

PY 860 Advanced Placement Physics for Secondary School Teachers. 

PY 885 Doctoral Supervised Teaching 

PY 890 Doctoral Preliminary Examination. 

PY 893 Doctoral Supervised Research. 

PY 895 Doctoral Dissertation Research. 

PY 896 Summer Dissertation Research. 

PY 899 Doctoral Dissertation Preparation. 



Physiology 
Degrees Offered: 



Program Title 


Ph.D. 


Ed.D. 


M.S. 


M.A. 


Master 
of 


M.Ed. 


Physiology 


Y 




Y 




Y 





GRADUATE FACULTY 

Director of Graduate Programs: 

J. N. Petitte, Box 7608, 515.5389, j_petitte@ncsu.edu 

Professors: G. W. Almond, B. P. Alston-Mills, R. A. Argenzio, G. T. Barthalmus, B. L. Black, J. 
T. Brake, V. L. Christensen, W. J. Croom Jr., F. W. Edens, K. L. Esbenshade, W. L. Flowers, R. 
M. Grossfeld, H. F. Heatwole, T. E. LeVere, N. C. Olson, W. D. Oxender, R. M. Petters, M. A. 
Qureshi, M. C. Roberts, R. M. Roe, T. D. Slopes, C. V. Sullivan, C. Teng, H. A. Underwood Jr., 
T. G. Wolcott; Professors Emeriti: E. V. Caruolo, C. H. Hill, J. F. Roberts, D. E. Smith; Associate 
Professors: B. A. Breuhaus, G. S. Davis, C. E. Farin, J. E. Gadsby, S. L. Pardue, J. N. Petitte, S. 
P. Washburn, M. D. Whitacre; Assistant Professors: R. J. Borski, P. W. Farin, S. L. Vivrette, C. 
S. Whisnant; Research Assistant Professors: A. T. Blikslager 

The physiology faculty is an interdepartmental group drawn from the departments participating in 
the program. These departments include animal science, biochemistry, entomology, food animal 
and equine medicine, poultry science, psychology, veterinary anatomy, physiological sciences and 
radiology, and zoology. The program emphasizes the comparative approach implicit in this type of 
organization and is designed to prepare individuals for careers in research and teaching. 
Experimental animals available cover a wide range, from insects and other invertebrates to large 
mammals. 

Admission Requirements: Students entering the graduate program in physiology should have a 
bachelor's degree in a related biological or physical science. Undergraduate courses should include 
physiology, biochemistry, organic chemistry, calculus and physics. The Aptitude Test of the 
Graduate Record Examination is required, and the Advanced Tests in biology and chemistry are 



185 



desirable. 

Master's Degree Requirements: On average, the M.S. degree requires two to three years. 

Doctoral Degree Requirements: On average, completion of the Ph.D. degree requires five years. 

Student Financial Support: Financial assistance for qualified students in the form of research 
assistantships, fellowships and traineeships is available through participating departments. 

Other Relevant Information: The physiology program is jointly administered by the Colleges of 
Agriculture and Life Sciences and Veterinary Medicine. Graduate students enrolled as physiology 
majors are located in the department of their major professor and may participate in departmental 
activities. 

GRADUATE COURSES 

PHY(ZO) 503 General Physiology I. 

PHY(ZO) 504 General Physiology li. 

PHY(ZO) 513 Comparative Physiology. 

PHY 601 Seminar. 

PHY(ZO) 602 Seminar in Biology of Reproduction. 

PHY 610 Selected Topics. 

PHY 620 Special Problems. 

PHY 685 Master's Supervised Teaching. 

PHY 690 Master's Examination. 

PHY 693 Master's Supervised Research. 

PHY 695 Master's Thesis Research. 

PHY 696 Summer Thesis Research. 

PHY 699 Master's Thesis Preparation. 

PHY(ANS) 702 Reproductive Physiology of Mammals. 

PHY(PO,ZO) 724 Comparative Endocrinology. 

PHY(CBS,1MM,MB,P0) 756 Immunogenetics, 

PHY(ANS,NTR) 764 Comparative Physiology of the Digestive System. 

PHY(ANS) 780 Mammalian Endocrinology. 

PHY 801 Seminar. 

PHY(ANS,CBS,ZO) 802 Seminar in Biology of Reproduction. 

PHY 810 Selected Topics 

PHY 820 Special Problems. 

PHY 885 Doctoral Supervised Teaching. 

PHY 890 Doctoral Preliminary Examination. 

PHY 893 Doctoral Supervised Research. 

PHY 895 Doctoral Dissertation Research. 

PHY 896 Summer Dissertation Research. 

PHY 899 Doctoral Dissertation Preparation. 

OTHER SUPPORTING COURSES AVAILABLE 

Other supporting course are available in biochemistry, biomathematics, biotechnology, cell 
biology, comparative biomedical sciences, entomology, genetics, immunology, microbiology, 
nutrition, pharmacology, poultry science, psychology, statistics, toxicology and zoology. Certain 
courses on the interface between physiology and engineering may be taken after consultation with 
advisor and the instructors concerned. 



186 



Plant Pathology 
Degrees Offered: 



Program Title 


Ph.D. 


Ed.D. 


M.S. 


M.A. 


Master 
of 


M.Ed. 


Plant Pathology 


Y 




Y 




Y 





GRADUATE FACULTY 

O. W. Bamett Jr., Head of the Department 

Director of Graduate Programs: 

D. F. Ritchie, Box 7616, 515.6809, david_ritchie@ncsu.edu 

Philip Morris Professor: T. A. Melton, III, P. B. Shoemaker 

Professors: J. E. Bailey, O. W. Bamett Jr., D. M. Benson, R. I. Bruck, M. E. Daub, R. A. Dean, L. 
F. Grand, J. Huang, S. A. Lommel, J. W. Moyer, C. H. Opperman, G. A. Payne, D. F. Ritchie, R. 

C. Rufty, H. D. Shew, T. B. Sutton, C. G. Van Dyke; Research Professors: S. Leath; Professors 
(USDA): A. S. Heagle; Professors Emeriti: J. L. Apple, C. W. Averre HI, R. Aycock, K. R. 
Barker, D. F. Bateman, M. K. Beute, G. V. Gooding Jr., R. K. Jones, L. T. Lucas, C. E, Main, R. 

D. Milholland, N. T. Powell, J. P. Ross, J. N. Sasser, H. W. Spurr Jr., H. H. Triantaphyllou, J. C. 
Wells, N. N. Winstead; Associate Professors: D. M. Bird, M. Cubeta, E. L. Davis, B. C. Haning, 
P. B. Lindgren, J. B. Ristaino; Associate Professors (USDA): M. L. Carson, R. G. Upchurch; 
Assistant Professors: G. J. Holmes, S. Hu, F. J. Louws 

ASSOCIATE MEMBERS OF THE PROGRAM 

Professors: E. B. Cowling, J. M. Davis, W. M. Hagler, Jr.; Associate Professors: C. L. 
Hemenway 

Plant pathology is committed to solving plant disease problems with research that focuses on 
plant-pathogen interactions at the genomic, cellular, organismal and ecological levels. Approaches 
include disease management, epidemiology, molecular biology and host-parasite interactions. 
Focus areas are bacteriology, mycology, nematology, virology, soil-borne pathogens and 
mechanisms of pathogenesis. 

Admission Requirements: The general application procedures of the Graduate School noted at 
the beginning of this section are followed. Normally domestic, but not international, applicants are 
required to submit GRE results. A detailed statement of applicant interests and goals in plant 
pathology is most useful to the admissions committee. 

Master's Degree Requirements: Required courses include: PP 501, PP(CS,HS) 502, PP(MB) 
503, PP 504, PP 505 and PP 506 plus one advanced course. Students serve as a teaching assistant 
for one course. 



187 



Doctoral Degree Requirements: A diagnostic examination prior to enrollment is used as a guide 
to course selection and to measure competency m the M.S. courses listed above. In addition, 
students take PP 809 Colloquium, PP 801 Seminar and two advanced courses. Students serve as a 
teaching assistant for two courses. 

Student Financial Support: A limited number of one-half time assistantships are available on a 
competitive basis. Benefits include in-state tuition, out-of-state tuition waver and health insurance 
as covered under the Graduate School's 'Graduate Student Support Plan.' Applicants are 
considered for assistantship support at time of application. Special supplements to assistantships 
are available on a competitive basis for outstanding students. 

Other Relevant Information: Fully equipped and staffed laboratories for research are available 
in addition to greenliouse facilities and envirormiental growth chambers in the phytotron. Special 
facilities for experimental work on diseases under field conditions are available at 16 locations 
throughout the state. Microcomputers, library, mycological herbarium, photography laboratory 
and interdepartmental electron microscopy center are additional features available in the 
department. 

GRADUATE COURSES 

PP 500 Plant Disease: Principles, Diagnosis and Management. 

PP(BO,MB) 501 Fungi and Their Interaction with Plants. 

PP(CS,HS) 502 Plant Disease: Methods and Diagnosis, 

PP(MB) 503 Bacteria and Their Interactions with Plants. 

PP 504 Plant Nematology. 

PP 505 Introductory Plant Virology. 

PP 506 Epidemiology and Plant Disease Control. 

PP(BO,MB) 575 Introduction to Mycology. 

PP 590 Special Topics 

PP601 Seminar. 

PP 610 Special Topics, 

PP 615 Advanced Special Topics. 

PP 620 Special Problems. 

PP 685 Master's Supervised Teaching. 

PP 690 Master's Examination, 

PP 693 Master's Supervised Research, 

PP 695 Master's Thesis Research, 

PP 696 Summer Thesis Research, 

PP 699 Master's Thesis Preparation, 

PP 708 History of Phytopathology, 

PP 720 Morphology and Taxonomy of Nematodes. 

PP 724 Advanced Plant Nematology. 

PP 725 Molecular Biology of Plant Viruses. 

PP 726 Botanical Epidemiology, 

PP 728 Soilbome Plant Pathogens. 

PP 729 Plant Pathogenesis. 

PP(BO.GN,MB) 730 Fungal Genetics and Physiology. 

PP 732 Genetics of Host-Parasite Interactions. 

PP(CS,GN,HS) 748 Breeding for Pest Resistance. 

PP(BO,MB) 775 The Fungi, 

PP(BO,MB) 776 The Fungi - Lab, 

PP 790 Special Topics, 

PP80I Seminar, 

PP 809 Colloquium in Plant Pathology, 

PP 810 Special Topics, 

PP 815 Advanced Special Topics. 

PP 820 Special Problems. 



188 



PP 885 Doctoral Supervised Teaching. 
PP 890 Doctoral Preliminar>' Examination. 
PP 893 Doctoral Supervised Research 
PP 895 Doctoral Dissertation Research. 
PP 896 Summer Dissertation Research. 
PP 899 Doctoral Dissertation Preparation. 

Poultry' Science 

Degrees Offered: 



Program Title 


Ph.D. 


Ed.D. 


M.S. 


M.A. 


Master 
of 


M.Ed. 


Poultry Science 






Y 




Y 





GRADUATE FACULTY 

G. B. Havenstein, Head of the Department 

Director of Graduate Programs: 

M. A. Qureshi, Box 7608, 515.5388, m_qureshi@ncsu.edu 

William Neal Reynolds Professor: W. E. Donaldson 

Professors: J. T. Brake, V. L. Christensen, W. J. Croom Jr., F. W. Edens, J. D. Garlich, W. M. 
Hagler Jr., G. B. Havenstein, J. P. Ort, C. R. Parkhurst, M. A. Qureshi, B. W. Sheldon, J. C. H. 
Shih, T. D. Siopes, M. J. Wineland; Adjunct Professors: M. R. Bakst, W. L. Bryden, R. R. 
Dietert, K. K. Krueger, K. A. Schat; Professors Emeriti: T. A. Carter, E. W. Glazener, P. B. 
Hamilton, J. R. Harris, C. H. Hill; Associate Professors: K. E. Anderson, G. S. Davis, P. R. 
Ferket, J. L. Grimes, S. L. Pardue, J. N. Petitte; Assistant Professors: D. K. Car\er, P. E. 
Mozdziak, C. M. Williams; Adjunct Assistant Professors: T. F. Middleton 

ASSOCIATE MEMBERS OF THE PROGRAM 

Professors: R. W. Bottcher, P. A. Curtis; Associate Professors: D. P. Wages 

Course offerings and research programs are comprehensive in the areas of physiology, nutrition, 
microbiology, molecular biology, immunology, genetics, pathology and toxicology. The demand 
for men and women with advanced training in poultry science is far greater than the supply. 
Opportunities exist for graduates in research and teaching in universities, government and private 
industry. 

Admission Requirements: Exceptions to the minimum 3.00 undergraduate grade point average 
may be made for students with special backgrounds, abilities and interests. 

Master's Degree Requirements: While there are no specific course requirements for the master's 
degree in poultry science, most programs exceed the minimum 30 credit hours. 



189 



Doctoral Degree Requirements: Doctoral degrees are offered only through interdepartmental 
programs in the disciplines of physiology, nutrition, genetics, toxicology, microbiology and 
immunology. Associated research is done with domestic birds in the Department of Poultry 
Science. Requirements are as given in the Graduate Catalog. Application should be made directly 
to the specific discipline program. 

Student Financial Support: Both research and teaching assistantships are available on a 
competitive basis within the department. General requirements for these assistantships are as 
described in the Graduate Catalogue. Other financial support may be available in the form of 
graduate stipend supplementation, out-of-state tuition waivers or research grant support. 

Other Relevant Information: The Department of Poultry Science occupies new facilities in a 
three-story building on the main campus library. The department consists of about 25 faculty, a 
support staff of approximately 50, 20 to 30 graduate students and postdoctoral associates, and 70- 
100 undergraduate students. 

GRADUATE COURSES 

PO601 Seminar. 

PO 620 Special Problems. 

PO 685 Master's Supervised Teaching. 

PO 693 Master's Supervised Research. 

PO 695 Master's Thesis Research. 

PO 696 Summer Thesis Research. 

PO 699 Master's Thesis Preparation. 

PO 702 Biotechniques in Avian Biology. 

PO 705 Physiological Aspects of Poultry Management. 

PO(PHY,ZO) 724 Comparative Endocnnology. 

P0(CBS,1MM,MB,PHY) 756 Immunogenetics. 

PO(IMM) 757 Avian Immunology. 

PO(ANS,NTR) 775 Mineral Metabohsm. 

PO 801 Seminar. 

PO 820 Special Problems. 

PO 885 Doctoral Supervised Teaching 

PO 893 Doctoral Supervised Research. 

PO 895 Doctoral Dissertation Research. 

PO 896 Summer Dissertation Research. 

PO 899 Doctoral Dissertation Preparation. 

Psychology 
Degrees Offered: 



Program Title 


Ph.D. 


Ed.D. 


M.S. 


M.A. 


Master 
of 


M.Ed. 


Psychology 


Y 













GRADUATE FACULTY 

D. W. Martin, Head of the Department 



190 



Director of Graduate Programs: 

D. H. Mershon, Box 7801, 515.1724, don_mershon@ncsu.edu 

Professors: L. E. Baker-Ward, J. W. Cunningham, D. W. Drewes, W. P. Erchul, D. O. Gray, T. 
M. Hess, J. W. Kalat, T. E. LeVere, J. E. R. Luginbuhl, D. W. Martin, D. H. Mershon, J. J. 
Michael, R. W. Nacoste, S. E. Newman, F. J. Smith, B, W. Westbrook; Adjunct Professors: J. L. 
Howard, W. E. Schlenger, W. W. Tomow; Professors Emeriti: K. L. Barkley, J. C. Johnson, H. 
G. Miller, P. W. Thayer; Associate Professors: C. C. Brookins, S. A. Converse, A. G. Halberstadt, 
M. E. Haskett, P. F. Horan, K. W. Klein, S. B. Pond III, A. C. Schulte, S. S. Snyder, M. A. 
Wilson, M. S. Wogalter; Adjunct Associate Professors: B. B. Burrus, B. F. Corder, A. D. Hall, M. 
G. Sanders; Associate Professors Emeriti: J. L. Cole; Assistant Professors: M. Y. Bingham, P. 
W. Collins, R. E. Mitchell; Visiting Assistant Professors: D. J. Holden; Adjunct Assistant 
Professors: B. H. Beith, J. W. Fleenor, C. L. Kronberg, C. E. Lorenz, B. H. Rogers 

ASSOCIATE MEMBERS OF THE PROGRAM 

Professors: C. D. Korte; Assistant Professors: E. N. Wiebe 

The Department of Psychology offers five courses of smdy leading to the Ph.D.: developmental 
psychology, ergonomics and experimental psychology, human resource development, 
industrial/organizational and vocational psychology, and school psychology. 

Admission Requirements: Applicants should have satisfactory grades in all undergraduate work 
and at least a "B" average in undergraduate psychology courses, satisfactory scores on the GRE 
including the Advanced Test in psychology and three satisfactory letters of recommendation. The 
Miller Analogies Test is also recommended. Match of applicants' research interests with current 
faculty research is also considered. 

Master's Degree Requirements: Specific course requirements vary by area. Typical programs 
will include from 36 to 55 hours. The M.S. degree is available as part of work toward the 
doctorate, but students wishing to obtain a terminal M.S. are advised to consider other programs. 

Doctoral Degree Requirements: The graduate program for each doctoral student is determined in 
conjunction with the student's graduate advisory committee and tailored to the needs, interests, and 
accomplishments of the individual. Students can expect to take from 36 to 54 hours of credit 
beyond the master's degree. 

Student Financial Support: Many graduate students receive financial support in the form of 
teachmg or research assistantships. Applicants should request such support when they apply to the 
program. 

GRADUATE COURSES 

PSY 500 Visual Perception. 

PSY 502 Physiological Psychology. 

PSY(WGS) 506 Psychology of Gender. 

PSY 508 Cognitive Processes. 

PSY 51 1 Advanced Social Psychology. 

PSY 510 Advanced Problems in Psychology. 

PSY 513 Psychology and Law. 



191 



PSY(PHI) 525 Introduction to Cognitive Science. 

PSY 553 Principles and Practice of Ecological/community Psychology. 

PSY 558 Psychology and the African Experience. 

PSY 582 Adolescent Development. 

PSY 584 Advanced Developmental Psychology. 

PSY 591 History and Systems of Psychology. 

PSY 596 Advanced Educational Psychology. 

PSY 620 Special Problems in Psychology. 

PSY 641 Psychological Clinic Practicum. 

PSY 651 Internship in Psychology. 

PSY 680 Directed Study in Psychology. 

PSY 685 Master's Supervised Teaching. 

PSY 693 Master's Supervised Research. 

PSY 695 Master's Thesis Research. 

PSY 696 Summer Thesis Research. 

PSY 699 Master's Thesis Preparation. 

PSY 700 Audition and Other Non-visual Senses. 

PSY 703 Biological Factors in Abnormal Behavior. 

PSY 704 Learning and Motivation. 

PSY 710 Special Topics in Psychology. 

PSY 712 Attitudes. 

PSY 713 Attribution. 

PSY 714 Social Psychology: Small Groups Research. 

PSY 720 Psychological Survey Operations. 

PSY 721 Area Seminar in School Psychology. 

PSY 722 Individual Intelligence Measurement. 

PSY 723 Personality Measurement. 

PSY 724 Psychological Intervention I. 

PSY 725 Psychological Intervention II. 

PSY 727 Psychological Consultation. 

PSY 732 Theones of Intelligence. 

PSY(IE) 740 Human Factors in Systems Design. 

PSY{1E) 743 Ergonomic Performance Assessment. 

PSY(IE) 744 Human Information Processing. 

PSY(IE) 745 Human Performance 

PSY 750 Area Seminar in Human Resources Development. 

PSY 751 Human Resource Planning. 

PSY 752 Action Research in Psychology. 

PSY 755 Cross-cultural Research and Development. 

PSY 756 Consumer Research. 

PSY 757 Innovation and Technology: A Socio-technical Perspective. 

PSY 535 Tests and Measurements. 

PSY 761 Psychological Measurement. 

PSY 762 Quasi-experimental Evaluation Design. 

PSY 763 Systems Theory and Applications in Human Resource Development. 

PSY 764 Survey of Industrial/Organizational Psychology. 

PSY 765 Vocational Psychology. 

PSY 766 Personnel Selection Research. 

PSY 767 Training Research. 

PSY 768 Organizational Psychology. 

PSY 769 Work Motivation. 

PSY 770 Organization Development and Change. 

PSY 785 Methodological Issues in Developmental Psychology. 

PSY 786 Cognitive Development. 

PSY 787 Social Development. 

PSY 788 Adulthood and Aging: Cognitive and Intellectual Change. 

PSY 789 Socio-emotional Processes in Adulthood and Aging. 

PSY 792 Psychology of Families and Parenting. 

PSY 795 Stress and Coping. 

PSY 800 Introduction to Graduate Study in Psychology. 

PSY(IE) 802 Area Seminar in Ergonomics. 

PSY 807 Advanced Seminar in Research Design. 



192 



PSY 809 Psychology Colloquium. 

PSY 820 Special Problems in Psychology. 

PSY 825 Advanced Problems in Perception. 

PSY 826 Advanced Problems in Cognition. 

PSY 841 School Psychology Practicum. 

PSY 846 Practicum in Industrial/Organizational Psychology. 

PSY 851 Internship in Psychology. 

PSY 880 Directed Study in Psychology. 

PSY 885 Doctoral Supervised Teaching. 

PSY 890 Doctoral Preliminary Examination. 

PSY 893 Doctoral Supervised Research. 

PSY 895 Doctoral Dissertation Research. 

PSY 896 Summer Dissertation Research. 

PSY 899 Doctoral Dissertation Preparation. 



Public Administration 



Degrees Offered: 



Program Title 


Ph.D. 


Ed.D. 


M.S. 


M.A. 


Master 
of 


M.Ed. 


Public Administration 


Y 








Y 





GRADUATE FACULTY 

Director of Graduate Programs: 

E. O'Sullivan, Box 8102, 515.5070, elizabethann_osullivan@ncsu.edu 

Professors: D. M. Daley, M. S. Soroos, D. W. Stewart, J. H. Svara; Associate Professors: E. 
O'Sullivan, J. E. Swiss, M. L. Vasu; Visiting Assistant Professors: S. K. Straus 

Administrative specialties are available in the following areas: administration of justice, 
association/ non-profit management, data management, environmental policy and management, 
financial management, human resource management and urban/local government management. 
The first doctoral program in public administration in N.C. providing advanced education in the 
field of public management, the Ph.D. is intended to prepare students for teaching and research in 
public management and related fields and as research specialists in governmental agencies and 
public affairs research institutes. 

Admission Requirements: Since a limited number of pre-service students (i.e., those without 
professional or managerial work positions) are admitted, applicants to the M.P.A. program are 
encouraged to submit all materials by May 15 in order to receive full consideration. Admission to 
the doctoral program normally requires the completion of the M.P.A. or other relevant graduate 
degree. Applicants are encouraged to submit all materials as soon as possible to assure 
consideration for teaching assistantships, and although applications will be accepted through June 
1, decisions regarding admission and assistantships will depend on availability of space and 
resources. Admission decisions are made on April 1, May 15 and July 1. 

Master's Degree Requirements: The MPA degree is a 40-semester-hour program consisting of 
several overlapping tiers: (1) prerequisites to program admission including a course in economics 



193 



and an intermediate-level course in statistics; (2) a core curriculum of 17 hours; (3) a choice of 
administrative specialties based on courses in public administration and other departments; and (4) 
an internship or field experience requirement for pre-service students. It is an option B with a one- 
person committee and no final oral examination. 

Doctoral Degree Requirements: Entering students will complete the core courses in the M.P.A. 
program (or equivalent courses from other institutions) along with a graduate-level statistics 
course as prerequisites to the program. Fifty-four hours beyond the master's degree including the 
dissertation and research seminars (including PA 761, PA 762, PA 763, PA 764) and courses in 
methodology/statistics (including PA 765, PA 766) are required. 

Student Financial Support: A limited number of fellowships and graduate assistantships are 
offered by the department. Contact the department for more information. Other forms of student 
aid are described in the financial aid section of the Graduate Bulletin. Students interested in 
financial assistance should apply by April 1 . 

Other Relevant Information: The MPA program regularly conducts an Assessment Center to 
enhance students' skills in oral communication, technical writing and group dynamics. It is 
required for pre-service students. Activities include technical writing evaluations, evaluations of 
oral presentation skills and in-basket exercises to measure interpersonal, problem-solving and 
managerial skills. These exercises enable students to gain valuable training beyond their academic 
experience. 

GRADUATE COURSES 

PA 501 Effective Writing for Public Managers. 

PA 509 Applied Political Economy. 

PA 510 Ethics and Professional Practice. 

PA 51 1 Public Policy Analysis. 

PA 512 The Budgetary Process. 

PA 513 Seminar in Organization Theory. 

PA 514 Management Systems. 

PA 515 Research Methods and Analysis. 

PA 520 Seminar in Urban Management. 

PA 521 Government and Planning. 

PA 522 Intergovernmental Relations in the United States. 

PA 525 Organization Design. 

PA 530 Financial Management in the Public Sector. 

PA 531 Seminar in Public Personnel Management. 

PA 535 Team Building for Public Managers, 

PA 536 Management of Non-profit Organizations. 

PA 537 Association Management. 

PA 540 Computer Applications in Public Affairs. 

PA 541 Geographic Information Systems for Public Administration. 

PA 545 Administrative Law. 

PA 550 Environmental Policy. 

PA 555 Administration of Justice. 

PA 598 Special Topics. 

PA 602 Oral Presentation for Public Managers. 

PA 610 Special Topics. 

PA 635 Readings and Research. 

PA 640 Grantwriting. 

PA 650 Internship in Public Affairs. 

PA 660 Public Management Computing Lab. 

PA 685 Master's Supervised Teaching. 

PA 701 Politics and Ethics of Public Administration. 



194 



PA 716 Seminar in Program Evaluation. 

PA 721 Environmental Administration. 

PA 732 Collective Negotiations in the Public Service. 

PA 761 Foundations of Public Administration. 

PA 762 Public Organization Theory. 

PA 763 Public Policy Process. 

PA 764 Budgeting and Financial Management. 

PA 765 Quantitative Research in Public Administration. 

PA 766 Advanced Research Methodology. 

PA 770 Contemporary Public Management. 

PA 780 Independent Study 

PA 810 Special Topics. 

PA 835 Readings and Research. 

PA 851 Internship in Public Affairs. 

PA 860 Public Management Computing Lab. 

PA 880 Directed Study. 

PA 885 Doctoral Supervised Teaching. 

PA 890 Doctoral Preliminary Examination. 

PA 893 Doctoral Supervised Research 

PA 895 Doctoral Dissertation Research 

PA 896 Summer Dissertation Research 

PA 899 Doctoral Dissertation Preparation. 

Public History 

For a listing of graduate faculty and program information, see history. 
School Administration 

For a listing of graduate faculty and program information, see educational research, leadership and 
counselor education. 

Science Education 

For a listing of graduate faculty and program information, see mathematics, science and 
technology education. 



195 



Sociology 
Degrees Offered: 



Program Title 


Ph.D. 


Ed.D. 


M.S. 


M.A. 


Master 
of 


M.Ed. 


Sociology 


Y 




Y 




Y 





GRADUATE FACULTY 

Director of Graduate Programs: 

B. J. Risman, Box 8107, 515.9013, barbara_risman@ncsu.edu 

Graduate Alumni Distinguished Professor: M. D. Schulman 
William Neal Reynolds Professor: L. B. Otto, R. C. Wimberley 

Professors: W. B. Clifford II, L. R. Delia Fave, V. A. Hiday, T. J. Hoban, J. C. Leiter, T. T. 
McKinney, R. L. Moxley, B. J. Risman, D. Tomaskovic-Devey, E. M. Woodrum, M. A. Zahn, M. 
T. Zingraff; Professors Emeriti: E. M. Crawford, T. N. Hobgood Jr., C. P. Marsh, M. M. 
Sawhney, M. E. Voland, J. N. Young; Associate Professors: M. P. Atkinson, R. F. Czaja, S. K. 
Garber, T. N. Greenstein, S. C. Lilley, P. L. McCall, A. L. Schiller, M. L. Schwalbe, M. Thomas, 
M. S. Thompson, R. J. Thomson, K. M. Troost, M. L. Walek, J. M. Wallace III, C. R. Zimmer; 
Adjunct Associate Professors: J. F. Thigpen; Associate Professors Emeriti: R. C. Brisson, A. C. 
Davis, J. G. Peck; Assistant Professors: S. M. De Coster, R. S. Ellovich, R. L. Engen, W. R. 
Smith; Assistant Professors Emeriti: C. G. Dawson, T. M. Hyman 

ASSOCIATE MEMBERS OF THE PROGRAM 

Professors: R. D. Mustian 

The department offers master's and doctoral programs in sociology designed to prepare students 
for academic, research, and applied careers. The programs are structured to provide an 
intellectually stimulating and academically rigorous, yet supportive, environment that emphasizes 
developing research skills through course work and close collaboration with faculty. 

Admissions Requirements: In addition to general Graduate School requirements, applicants are 
required to provide a writing sample. For fall admission, the completed application should be 
received no later than February 1 to ensure full consideration for assistantship support; final 
deadline for fall admission is April 15. Applications for spring admission are considered under 
special circumstances, but assistantship support is less likely; final deadline for spring admission 
is November 1 . 

Master's Degree Requirements: Applicants should have received/be receiving a bachelor's 
degree from an accredited institution with a major in sociology. Other majors are considered, but 
students may have to make up deficiencies without credit. The M.S. requires a thesis, whereas a 
Master of Sociology (M.SOC.) requires six semester credit hours of practicum (supervised field 
placement in an organization or agency) and a research paper. A minor for both degrees is 



196 



optional. 

Doctoral Degree Requirements: The Ph.D. normally requires a master's in sociology, at least 14 
courses (including or after the master's). Doctoral students take core courses in theory and 
methods/analysis and select courses in two areas of specialization. Some course work from the 
master's may be applied. A minor is optional. 

Student Financial Support: Teaching and research assistantships are available on a competitive 
basis. 

GRADUATE COURSES 

SOC 505 Medical Technology. 

SOC 508 Social Organization 

SOC 509 Population Problems 

SOC 513 Community Organization and Development. 

SOC 514 Developing Societies. 

SOC 520 Sociology of Religion. 

SOC 533 The Community. 

SOC 601 Seminar. 

SOC 610 Special Topics in Sociology. 

SOC 642 Practicum in Sociology, 

SOC 685 Master's Supervised Teaching. 

SOC 690 Master's Examination. 

SOC 693 Master's Supervised Research. 

SOC 695 Master's Thesis Research. 

SOC 696 Summer Thesis Research. 

SOC 699 Master's Thesis Preparation. 

SOC 701 Classical Sociological Theory. 

SOC 702 Contemporary Sociological Theory. 

SOC 703 Theory Construction. 

SOC 707 Quantitative Sociological Analysis. 

SOC 708 Advanced Sociological Analysis. 

SOC 71 1 Research Methods in Sociology I. 

SOC 712 Advanced Survey Research Methods. 

SOC 7 1 3 Applied Research. 

SOC 715 Qualitative Sociological Methods and Analysis. 

SOC 721 Deviant Behavior. 

SOC 722 Social Control. 

SOC 723 Research on Cnme and Deviance. 

SOC 724 Crime and Collective Action. 

SOC 727 Comparative Societies. 

SOC 728 Social Systems and Planned Change. 

SOC 731 Survey of Family Sociology. 

SOC 732 Contemporary Family Theory and Research. 

SOC 736 Social Stratification. 

SOC(WGS) 737 Sociology of Gender. 

SOC 738 Race and Ethnic Inequality. 

SOC(WGS) 739 Social Psychology of Inequality, 

SOC 742 Social-Psychological Processes in Health and Illness. 

SOC 743 Psychiatric Sociology and Mental Health 

SOC 744 Health Behavior and Interventions 

SOC 746 Sociological Social Psychology. 

SOC 747 Social Psychology. 

SOC 752 Work and Industry 

SOC 753 Formal Organizations. 

SOC 754 Economic Sociology. 

SOC 756 Sociological Analysis of Agricultural Development. 

SOC 757 Sociology of U.S. agriculture. 



197 



SOC 758 Rural Sociology. 

SOC 762 Urban Ecology. 

SOC 800 Professional Seminar. 

SOC 801 Seminar. 

SOC 810 Special Topics. 

SOC 885 Doctoral Supervised Teaching. 

SOC 890 Doctoral Preliminary Examination. 

SOC 893 Doctoral Supervised Research. 

SOC 895 Doctoral Dissertation Research. 

SOC 896 Summer Dissertation Research. 

SOC 899 Doctoral Dissertation Preparation. 

Soil Science 



Degrees Offered: 



Program Title 


Ph.D. 


Ed.D. 


M.S. 


M.A. 


Master 
of 


M.Ed. 


Soil Science 


Y 




Y 




Y 





GRADUATE FACULTY 

J. L. Havlin, Head of the Department 

Director of Graduate Programs: 

R. L. Mikkelsen, Box 7619, 513.3033, robert_mikkelsen@ncsu.edu 

William Neal Reynolds Professor: S. W. Buol, J.W.Gilliam 

Professors: A. Amoozegar, S. W. Broome, D. K. Cassel, J. L. Havlin, S. C. Hodges, M. T. 
Hoover, G. D. Hoyt, L. D. Kmg, H. J. Kleiss, G. S. Mmer, C. D. Raper Jr., W. P. Robarge, T. J. 
Smyth, M. J. Vepraskas, M. G. Wagger, A. G. WoUum II, J. P. Zublena; Professors (USDA): D. 
W. Israel; Professors Emeriti: W. V. Bartholomew, F. R. Cox, G. A. Cummings, R. W. 
Cummings, W. A. Jackson, E. J. Kamprath, C. B. McCants, P. A. Sanchez, R. J. Volk, S. B. 
Weed; Associate Professors: D. L. R. Hesterberg, R. A. McLaughlin, R. L. Mikkelsen, G. C. 
Naderman Jr.; Associate Professors Emeriti: J. P. Lilly; Assistant Professors: D. A. Grouse, C. R. 
Crozier, D. L. Lindbo, D. L. Osmond, J. W. Hideout, J. G. White; Assistant Professors Emeriti: 
C. K. Martin 

ASSOCIATE MEMBERS OF THE PROGRAM 

Professors: H. L. Allen, Jr., G. F. Peedin, R. W. Skaggs, T. L. Grove, R. Lea, J. B. Weber 

Graduate students in soil science may specialize in the following subdisciplines: soil physics, soil 
chemistry; soil microbiology and biochemistry; soil fertility and plant nutrition; soil genesis, 
morphology and classification; soil and water management and conservation; forest soils, soil 
mineralogy; tropical soil management. 

Admissions Requirements: Graduate students accepted in soil science must have a bachelor or 



198 



master's degree with a major in soil science or a closely related field and with a strong background 
in the biological and physical sciences. 

Master's Degree Requirements: A minor is optional, although one-third of the credits should 
usually be in courses outside of the department. 

Doctoral Degree Requirements: A minor is optional, although one-third of the credits should 
usually be in courses outside of the department. 

Student Financial Support: The department has a number of assistantships available to students 
who have demonstrated a high level of academic aptitude or potential. Most of the graduate 
assistantships are half-time. 

GRADUATE COURSES 

SSC5II Soil Physics. 

SSC521 Soil Chemistry. 

SSC 532 Soil Microbiology 

SSC541 Soil Fertility. 

SSC 551 Soil Morphology, Genesis and Classification. 

SSC 562 Environmental Applications of Soil Science. 

SSC 570 Wetlands Soils. 

SSC(BAE) 573 Hydrologic and Water Quality Modeling. 

SSC(CS,FOR) 577 Conservation and Sustainable Development I: Concepts and Methods. 

SSC(FOR) 578 Conservation and Sustainable Development II: Integrated Problem Solving. 

SSC(FOR)581 Agroforestry. 

SSC 601 Seminar. 

SSC 609 Colloquium. 

SSC 620 Special Problems. 

SSC 685 Master's Supervised Teaching. 

SSC 690 Master's Examination. 

SSC 693 Master's Supervised Research. 

SSC 695 Master's Thesis Research. 

SSC 696 Summer Thesis Research. 

SSC 699 Master's Thesis Preparation. 

SSC 701 Tropical Soils: Characteristics and Management. 

SSC 720 Soil and Plant Analysis. 

SSC 721 Soil Chemistry. 

SSC 722 Advanced Soil Chemistry. 

SSC(CS,HS,TOX) 725 Pesticide Chemistry. 

SSC(CS,HS,TOX) 727 Pesticide Behavior in Soil and Water. 

SSC(MB) 732 Soil Microbiology. 

SSC 753 Soil Mineralogy. 

SSC 760 Advanced Soil Management. 

SSC(BAE) 771 Theory of Drainage - Saturated Flow. 

SSC 772 Soil Properties and Plant Development. 

SSC(FOR) 773 Forest Productivity: Edaphic Relationships. 

SSC(BAE) 774 Theory of Drainage - Unsaturated Flow. 

SSC(BAE) 780 Transport and Fate of Chemicals in Soils and Natural Waters. 

SSC(FOR)782 Silviculture and Management of Forest Plantations in the Tropics. 

SSC 801 Seminar 

SSC 809 Colloquium 

SSC 820 Special Problems. 

SSC 885 Doctoral Supervised Teaching 

SSC 890 Doctoral Preliminary Examination. 

SSC 893 Doctoral Supervised Research. 

SSC 895 Doctoral Dissertation Research. 



199 



SSC 896 Summer Dissertation Research. 
SSC 899 Doctoral Dissertation Preparation. 

Special Education 

For a listing of graduate faculty and program information, see curriculum and instruction. 

Special Education, Behavior Disorders 

For a listing of graduate faculty and program information, see curriculum and instruction. 

Special Education, Learning Disabilities 

For a listing of graduate faculty and program information, see curriculum and instruction. 

Special Education, Mental Retardation 

For a listing of graduate faculty and program information, see curriculum and instruction. 

Specialized Veterinary Medicine 

For a listing of graduate faculty and program information, see comparative biomedical sciences. 

Statistics 
Degrees Offered: 



Program Title 


Ph.D. 


Ed.D. 


M.S. 


M.A. 


^''f M.Ed. 
of 


Statistics 


Y 




Y 




Y 



GRADUATE FACULTY 

T. M. Gerig, Head of the Department 

Director of Graduate Programs: 

S. G. Pantula, Box 8203, 515.1949, dsgp@stat.ncsu.edu 

Graduate Alumni Distinguished Professor: B. B. Bhattacharyya 
William Neal Reynolds Professor: B. S. Weir 

Professors: R. L. Berger, P. Bloomfield, D. D. Boos, C. Brownie, M. Davidian, D. A. Dickey, E. 
J. Dietz, T. M. Gerig, F. G. Giesbrecht, M. L. Gumpertz, T. Johnson, J. F. Monahan, S. G. Pantula, 
K. H. Pollock, D. L. Ridgeway, D. L. Solomon, L. A. Stefanski, W. H. Swallow, A. A. Tsiatis; 



200 



Research Professors: S. Zeng; Adjunct Professors: J. C. Brocklebank, J. R. Chromy, R. B. 
Conolly, J. H. Goodnight, P. D. Haaland, N. L. Kaplan, D. W. Nychka, E. A. Thompson, S. S. 
Young; Professors Emeriti: H. J. Gold, A. H. Grandage, R. J. Hader, R. J. Monroe, L. A. Nelson, 
C. H. Proctor, C. P. Quesenberry, J. O. Rawlings, R. G. Steel, H. R. Van Der Vaart, J. L. Wasik, 
O. Wesler; Associate Professors: J. M. Hughes-Oliver, T. W. Reiland, C. E. Smith, J. L. Thome; 
Adjunct Associate Professors: J. M. Hoenig; Associate Professors Emeriti: A. C. Linnerud; 
Assistant Professors: S. R. Browning, T. C. Elston, M. Fuentes, M. G. Genton, S. K. Ghosh, T. B. 
Kepler, S. R. Lubkin, S. V. Muse, D. Zhang; Research Assistant Professors: D. M. Nielsen; 
Adjunct Assistant Professors: M. G. Ehm 

ASSOCIATE MEMBERS OF THE PROGRAM 

Professors: W. R. Atchley, M. M. Goodman, A. R. Hall, M. W. Suh; Associate Professors: T. H. 
Emigh 

Admission Requirements: The written statement should describe the applicant's academic and 
career goals as well as special interests in the area of statistics. GRE General Test scores are 
required. The well-prepared applicant to the department's master's programs has good grades in a 
three-semester calculus sequence, a two-semester advanced calculus sequence, a semester of linear 
algebra and a two-semester sequence in probability and statistics. Some of these courses may be 
taken as part of the program, but this may result in lengthening the stay. Admission to the Ph.D. 
program is granted to those who have been admitted to the master's program and have passed the 
basic comprehensive (qualifying) examination at the Ph.D. level. Individuals applying for fall 
enrollment and who wish to be considered for financial aid should have their completed 
applications in by no later than March 1 for fall enrollment or October 15 for spring. Applications 
arriving after that will be considered but may be assigned lower priority. 

Master's Degree Requirements: All master's programs in statistics require a minimum of 34 
credit hours, of which 12 are first-year core (ST 512R, ST 521, ST 522, ST 552 and their labs), 
one is supervised consulting (ST 641), and at least nine are statistics and/or supporting electives. 
The remaining 12 hours are program dependent. 

Doctoral Degree Requirements: The Ph.D. program in statistics requires 22 course credit hours 
beyond the master's, of which 12 are Ph.D. core (ST(MA) 778, 779, ST 793 and ST 794), one is 
supervised consulting (ST 841), six are Ph.D. -level statistics electives, and three are supporting 
electives. Requirements for co-majors are individually tailored. 

Student Financial Support: Departmental assistantships and fellowships are awarded each year 
on a competitive basis. Fellowships and supplements are provided through the department's 
Gertrude M. Cox Fellowship Fund. Approximately 30 teaching assistantships and 30 research 
assistantships and traineeships are available along with several graduate industrial traineeships 
supported by local industries. In addition, the department offers NSF-VIGRE traineeships to 
qualified U.S. students. 

Other Relevant Information: With a large graduate faculty representing virtually all major 
statistical specializations, the department is recognized as a world leader in graduate education and 
research in statistics. Its applied orientation sets it apart from most other departments in the 
country, offering education to those wishing to pursue careers as consulting statisticians in 
industry and government, as well as to those seeking careers in research and teaching. 



201 



Areas of research specialization of the faculty and advanced graduate students include spatial 
statistics, time series, econometrics, statistical genetics and ecology, experiment design and 
analysis, sampling, environmental applications, statistical process and quality control, biostatistics, 
bioinathematics, bioinformatics, statistical computing, nonparametric regression, robust and 
nonparametric inference, mathematical programming, Bayesian inference, multivariate analysis, 
decision theory and stochastic processes. 

The department has excellent computation facilities consisting of two computing laboratories: the 
Statistics Instructional Computing Laboratory (SICL), used for instruction and course labs, and the 
Statistics Research Computing and Information System (SRCIS), a research facility maintained 
for the use of statistics graduate students. 

GRADUATE COURSES 

ST 505 Applied Nonparametric Statistics. 

ST(ZO) 506 Sampling Animal Populations. 

ST 507 Statistics for the Behavioral Sciences I. 

ST 508 Statistics for the Behavioral Sciences II. 

ST 51 1 Experimental Statistics for Biological Sciences I. 

ST 512 Experimental Statistics for Biological Sciences II. 

ST 513 Statistics for Management I 

ST 514 Statistics for Management and Social Sciences II. 

ST 515 Experimental Statistics for Engineers I, 

ST 516 Experimental Statistics for Engineers 11. 

ST 520 Statistical Pnnciples of Clinical Tnals and Epidemilogy. 

ST 521 Statistical Theory I. 

ST 522 Statistical Theory II. 

ST 524 Statistics in Plant Science. 

ST 535 Statistical Process Control. 

ST 536 Off-line Quality Control. 

ST(MA) 546 Theory of Probability 1. 

ST 552 Linear Models and Vanance Components. 

ST(ECG) 561 Intermediate Econometrics. 

ST 590 Special Topics. 

ST 601 Seminar. 

ST 610 Topics in Statistics. 

ST 620 Special Problems. 

ST 625 Advanced Special Problems. 

ST 630 Independent Study. 

ST 635 Readings. 

ST 641 Statistical Consulting. 

ST 685 Master's Supervised Teaching. 

ST 690 Master's Examination. 

ST 693 Master's Supervised Research. 

ST 695 Master's Thesis Research. 

ST 696 Summer Thesis Research. 

ST 699 Master's Thesis Preparation. 

ST(MA,OR) 706 Nonlinear Programming. 

ST 708 Applied Least Squares. 

ST 711 Design of Experiments. 

ST 714 Life-testing and Reliability. 

ST 715 Theory of Sampling Applied to Survey Design. 

ST(GN) 721 Genetic Data Analysis. 

ST(BMA,OR) 722 Decision Analytic Modeling. 

ST 730 Applied Time Series Analysis. 

ST 731 Applied Multivariate Statistical Analysis. 

ST 732 Applied Longitudinal Data Analysis. 



202 



ST 733 Applied Spatial Statistics. 

ST 744 Categorical and Censored Data Analysis. 

ST 745 Analysis of Survival Data, 

ST(MA) 746 Introduction to Stochastic Processes. 

ST(MA) 747 Probability and Stochastic Processes 11. 

ST(MA) 748 Stochastic Differential Equations. 

ST 750 Statistical Computing. 

ST(ECG)751 Econometrics. 

ST(ECG) 752 Topics in Econometrics. 

ST 755 Advanced Analysis of Variance and Variance Components. 

ST(GN) 756 Computational Molecular Evolution. 

ST(B1,GN) 757 Statistics for Molecular Quantitative Genetics. 

ST 760 Advanced Topics in Construction and Analysis of Experimental Designs. 

ST 762 Nonlinear Statistical Models for Univanate and Multivariate Response. 

ST(GN) 770 Statistical Concepts in Genetics. 

ST(BMA,MA) 771 Biomathematics 1. 

ST(BMA,MA) 772 Biomathematics 11. 

ST{BMA.MA.OR) 773 Stochastic Modeling, 

ST(MA) 778, 779 Measure Theory and Advanced Probability 1, II. 

ST 782 Time Senes Analysis: Time Domain. 

ST 783 Time Series Analysis: Frequency Domain 

ST 784 Multivariate Analysis. 

ST 785 Introduction to Statistical Decision Theory. 

ST 790 Advanced Special Topics. 

ST 793 Advanced Statistical Inference I. 

ST 794 Advanced Statistical Inference II. 

ST 801 Seminar 

ST 820 Special Problems. 

ST 825 Advanced Special Problems. 

ST 841 Statistical Consulting. 

ST 885 Doctoral Supervised Teaching. 

ST 890 Doctoral Preliminary Examination. 

ST 893 Doctoral Supervised Research. 

ST 895 Doctoral Dissertation Research. 

ST 896 Summer Dissertation Research. 

ST 899 Doctoral Dissertation Preparation 

Technical Communication 

For a listing of graduate faculty and program information, see English. 

Technology Education 

For a listing of graduate faculty and program information, see For a listing of graduate faculty and 
program information, see mathematics, science and technology education. 

Textile and Apparel, Technology and Management 

For a listing of graduate faculty and program information, see textile and apparel management. 



203 



Textile and Apparel Management 
Degrees Offered: 



Program Title 


Ph.D. 


Ed.D. 


M.S. 


M.A. 


Master 
of 


M.Ed. 


Textile and Apparel, Technology and 
Management 






Y 




Y 





GRADUATE FACULTY 

T. J. Little, Head of the Department 

Director of Graduate Programs: 

G. L. Hodge, Box 830L 515.6579, george_hodge@ncsu.edu 

Professors: R. A. Earnhardt, N. L. Cassill, R. A. Donaldson, A. H. M. El-Shiekh, T. J. Little, W. 
Oxenham, B. Pourdeyhimi, M. W. Suh; Visiting Professors: J. L. Woo; Adjunct Professors: R. 
W. Dent; Professors Emeriti: G. A. Berkstresser III, M. H. M. Mohamed, W. C. Stuckey Jr., S. C. 
Winchester Jr.; Associate Professors: P. Banks-Lee, T. K. Ghosh, H. H. A. Hergeth, G. L. Hodge, 
C. L. Istook, A. M. Seyam, G. W. Smith; Visiting Associate Professors: P. D. F. Kilduff; Adjunct 
Associate Professors: N. A. Hunter, P. E. Sasser, D. Shiffler; Associate Professors Emeriti: P. B. 
Hudson, M. L. Robinson Jr.; Assistant Professors: M. R. Jones, T. A. May-Plumlee, K. Thoney; 
Visiting Assistant Professors: C. G. Carrere; Research Associates: H. A. Davis 

ASSOCIATE MEMBERS OF THE PROGRAM 

Professors: S. K. Batra 

The Department of Textile and Apparel, Technology and Management offers the degree of Master 
of Science in Textiles with specializations in textile technology management and textile 
technology and the professional degree of Master of Textiles. The department specializes in the 
disciplines of textile management, apparel management, textile technology, textile design, 
integrated manufacturing systems, textile marketing, quality control and modeling of the textile 
and apparel pipeline. Fundamental research in yam and fabric mechanics, machine monitoring and 
material properties is also conducted in the department. 

Admission Requirements: Students applying to this department should have or be able to 
develop strong quantitative skills. Students interested in management areas should have 
background in market analysis, quantitative management and quality management. Students 
should have a minimum of 24 course hours in advanced mathematics and sciences in their 
undergraduate degree. 

Master's Degree Requirements: The M.S. in textiles with specializations in textile technology 
management and textile technology requires a minimum of 36 course hours to be composed of 15 
credit hours from a core of courses in textile technology and textile management, nine credit hours 
in supporting courses (minor), two credit hours from graduate seminar, six credit hours of 



204 



research, with the remaining four hours from courses, research or "special projects." The non- 
thesis Master of Textiles requires a minimum of 33 credit hours (at least nine taken in supporting 
(minor) courses). 

Student Financial Support: Financial aid in the form of assistantships may be available for full- 
time Master of Science students. 

Other Relevant Information: The Department of Textile and Apparel Technology and 
Management currently houses the National Science Foundation's Center for Nonwoven 
Technology. This Centers allows students to conduct research in new technologies for nonwoven 
fabric manufacture. Participation in the National Textile Center allows students to conduct 
research in a variety of management, manufacturing, technology and engineering applications. 

GRADUATE COURSES 

TT(TE) 520 Yam Processing Dynamics. 

TT(TE,TMS) 521 Filament Yam Production Processing and Properties. 

TT(TE, TTM) 530 Textile Quality and Process Control. 

TT(TE) 541 Theory and Practice of Knitted Fabric Production and Control. 

TT(TE) 549 Warp Knit Engineering and Structural Design. 

TT(TE) 550 Production Mechanics and Properties of Woven Fabrics. 

TT 551 Advanced Woven Fabric Design and Structures, 

TT581 Technical Textiles. 

TT 591 Special Studies in Textile Technology. 

TT 601 Seminar. 

TT 630 Independent Study in Textile Technology. 

TT 676 Special Projects in Textile Technology. 

TT 685 Master's Supervised Teaching. 

TT 690 Master's Examination. 

TT 693 Master's Supervised Research. 

TT 695 Master's Thesis Research. 

TT 696 Summer Thesis Research. 

TT 699 Master's Thesis Preparation. 

TT(FPS,TE) 720 Yam Production/Properties: Advanced Topics. 

TT(FPS,TE) 721 Total Quality Management in Textiles. 

TT(FPS) 750 Advances in Woven Fabnc Formation and Structure. 

TTM 501 Textile Enterprise Integration. 

TTM 502 Supervisory Control and Data Acquisition Systems for Textile Manufacturing. 

TTM(TE) 531 Total Quality Management in Textiles. 

TTM 561 Strategic Technology Management in the Textile Complex. 

TTM(BUS) 585 Market Research in Textiles. 

TTM 586 Advanced Textile Labor Management Seminar. 

TTM 591 Special Studies in Textile Technology Management. 

TTM 601 Seminar. 

TTM 630 Independent Study in Textile Technology Management, 

TTM 676 Special Projects in Textile Technology Management, 

TTM 685 Master's Supervised Teaching. 

TTM 690 Master's Examination. 

TTM 693 Master's Supervised Research. 

TTM 695 Master's Thesis Research, 

TTM 699 Master's Thesis Preparation, 

TTM(FPS) 761 Supply Chain Management and Information Technology in the Textile Complex. 

TTM 786 Advanced Textile L.abor Management Seminar. 

TTM 787 Competitive Strategy and Planning for the Textile Firm. 



205 



Textile Chemistry 

For a listing of graduate faculty and program information, see textile engineering, chemistry and 
science. 

Textile Engineering 

For a listing of graduate faculty and program information, see textile engineermg, chemistry and 
science. 



Textile Engineering, Chemistry and Science 
Degrees Offered: 



Program Title 


Ph.D. 


Ed.D. 


M.S. 


M.A. 


Master 
of 


M.Ed. 


Textile Chemistry 




Y 






Textile Engineering 




Y 






Textile Materials Science 




Y 


Y 





GRADUATE FACULTY 

K. R. Beck, Head of the Department 

Director of Graduate Programs: 

H. S. Freeman, Box 8301, 515.6552, harold_freeman@ncsu.edu 

Burlington Industries Professor of Textile Technology: R. L. Barker 
Hoechst Trevira Professor of Polymer Chemistry: A. E. Tonelli 

Professors: K. R. Beck, D. R. Buchanan, T. G. Clapp, A. H. M. El-Shiekh, A. B. Godfrey, P. L. 
Grady, B. S. Gupta, S. M. Hudson, C. D. Livengood, G. N. Mock, J. P. Rust, C. B. Smith, M. H. 
Theil; Adjunct Professors: R. F. Goldman; Professors Emeriti: P. D. Emerson, D. S. Hamby, S. 
P. Hersh, P. R. Lord, C. Tomasino, W. K. Walsh; Associate Professors: H. Hamouda, P. J. 
Hauser, W. J. Jasper, J. W. Rucker; Adjunct Associate Professors: L. D. Claxton; Associate 
Professors Emeriti: T. G. Rochow; Assistant Professors: D. Hinks, J. A. Joines, R. E. Kotek, M. 
G. McCord, Y. Qiu 

ASSOCIATE MEMBERS OF THE PROGRAM 

Professors: R. A. Earnhardt, S. K. Batra, R. A. Donaldson, R. E. Fomes, H. G. Olf, W. Oxenham; 
Associate Professors: P. Banks-Lee, T. K. Ghosh, R. J. Spontak 

Master of Science in Textile Chemistry (MS/TC): The M.S. in textile chemistry program offers 
unique educational and research opportunities in textile and polymer chemistry. Fundamentals of 



206 



chemistry, physics, and mathematical sciences are apphed to solve polymer and textile wet 
processing problems. M.S. in Textile Engineering (MS/TE): The M.S. in textile engineering offers 
unique educational and research opportunities in machine, process and product design. 
Fundamentals of physics, engineering, and mathematical sciences are applied to textile-related 
problems. 

Admission Requirements: (MS/TC): Applicants must have a physical science or engineering 
background, including physical chemistry and differential equations. Formal education in textile 
or polymer chemistry is desired but not required. (MS/TE): Applicants must have a physical 
science or engineering background including differential equations. A background in engineering 
mechanics, fluids, dynamics and control theory is highly recommended. Formal education in 
textile engineering or materials science is desired but not required. 

Degree Requirements: (MS/TC): This degree requires 15 credit hours in textile chemistry, nine 
credit hours in a supporting area (minor), ten credit hours of research, and two semester credits 
from the College Seminar (TC 601 ). Additional course work may be substituted for part of the 
research credits. (MS/TE): This degree requires 15 credit hours in textile engineering/textile 
materials science, nine credit hours in a supporting area (minor), ten credit hours of research, and 
two semester credits from the College Seminar (TE or TMS 601). Additional course work may be 
substituted for part of the research credits. 

Student Financial Support: Financial aid in the form of assistantships and fellowships is 
normally available for all fiill-time students. 

Other Relevant Information: The department either houses or has access to all major analytical 
tools necessary to effect a quality research program covering a wide range of topics. It also houses 
state-of-the-art facilities for conducting research in fiber science and textile engineering. Close 
cooperation between College faculty and the fiber/textile and allied industries provides students 
with opportunities for learning and employment. 

GRADUATE COURSES 

TC 530 The Chemistry ot'Textile Auxiliaries. 

TC(MAT) 561 Organic Chemistry of Polymers. 

TC 565 Polymer Applications and Technology. 

TC(TE,TMS) 589 Special Studies in Textile Engineering and Science. 

TC 601 Seminar. 

TC 630 Independent Study 

TC 685 Master's Supervised Teaching. 

TC 690 Master's Examination. 

TC 693 Master's Supervised Research. 

TC 695 Master's Thesis Research. 

TC 696 Summer Thesis Research. 

TC 699 Master's Thesis Preparation. 

TC 704 Fiber Formation-Theory and Practice. 

TC 705 Theory of Dyeing. 

TC 706 Color Science. 

TC 707 Color Laboratory. 

TC 720 Chemistry of Dyes and Color. 

TC 721 Dye Synthesis Laboratory. 

TC 725 Dyeing Cellulose. 

TC(CH,MAT) 762 Physical Chemistry of High Polymers--Bulk Properties. 

TC(CHE) 769 Polymers, Surfactants and Colloidal Matenals. 

TC 771 Polymer Microstructures, Conformations and Properties. 



207 



TC(CH,MAT) 772 Physical Chemistry of High Polymers-Solution Properties. 

TC(CHE) 779 Diffusion in Polymers. 

TC 791 Special Topics in Textile Science. 

TC(TE,TMS) 792 Special Topics in Fiber Science. 

TE 501 Analysis and Design of Yam Production Systems. 

TE 502 Dynamics of Fabric Production Systems. 

TE 505 Textile Systems and Control. 

TE(TT) 520 Yam Processing Dynamics. 

TE(TMS,TT) 521 Filament Yam Production Processing and Properties. 

TE{TT,TTM) 530 Textile Quality and Process Control. 

TE(TTM) 531 Total Quality Management in Textiles. 

TE(TT) 550 Production Mechanics and Properties of Woven Fabrics. 

TE 565 Textile Composites. 

TE 566 Polymeric Biomaterials Engineering. 

TE(TMS) 589 Special Studies in Textile Engineering and Science. 

TE(TMS)601 Seminar 

TE(TMS) 602 Textile Technology Seminar 

TE(TMS) 630 Independent Study 

TE(TMS) 685 Master's Supervised Teaching. 

TE(TMS) 690 Master's Examination. 

TE(TMS) 693 Master's Supervised Research. 

TE(TMS) 695 Master's Thesis Research. 

TE(TMS) 696 Summer Thesis Research. 

TE(TMS) 699 Master's Thesis Preparation. 

TE 703 Group Research in Textiles 

TE 705 Textile Instrumentation and Control Systems 

TE(ECE,MAE, EPS) 717 Multivanable Linear Systems Theory. 

TE(FPS,TT) 720 Yam Production/Properties: Advanced Topics. 

TE(FPS,TT) 781 Mechanics of Twisted Structures. 

TE(FPS,TT) 782 Mechanics of Fabric Structures. 

TMS 500 Fiber and Polymer Microscopy. 

TMS(FPS) 761 Mechanical and Rheological Properties of Fibrous Material. 

TMS(FPS,MAT) 762 Physical Properties of Fiber Forming Polymers, Fibers and Fibrous Structures. 

TMS(FPS,MAT) 763 Characterization of Structure of Fiber Forming Polymers. 

TMS(FPS,TE) 765 Textile Composites. 

Textile Material ScieDce 

listing of graduate faculty and program information, see textile engineering, chemistry and 
e. 



For a 1 
science 



Textile Technology Management 
Degrees Offered: 



Program Title 


Ph.D. 


Ed.D. 


M.S. 


M.A. 


Master 

of 


M.Ed. 


Textile Technology Mgmt 


Y 













GRADUATE FACULTY 

Director of Graduate Programs: 

W. Oxenham, Box 8301, 515.6573, william oxenham@ncsu.edu 



208 



Professors: R. A. Bamhardt, S. K. Batra, K. R. Beck, T. G. Clapp, R. A. Donaldson, A. H, M. El- 
Shiekh, S. Fang, P. L. Grady, B. S. Gupta, D. M. Holthausen Jr., S. M. Hudson, T. J. Little, C. D. 
Livengood, S. E. Margolis, W. Oxenham, J. P. Rust, C. B. Smith, M. W. Suh; Professors Emeriti: 
G. A. Berkstresser III, J. R. Canada, S. P. Hersh, M. H. M. Mohamed, C. Tomasino, P. A. Tucker 
Jr.; Associate Professors: P. Banks-Lee, T. K. Ghosh, H. H. A. Hergeth, G. L. Hodge, J. W. 
Rucker, A. M. Seyam 

Textile technology management is a multidisciplinary program designed to educate students for 
research careers in the management of technology in the fiber, textile, apparel and related 
industries complex. The program is designed to give the students a breadth of knowledge of the 
materials and technologies employed in the industries as well as the quantitative and analytical 
tools of management. 

Admission Requirements: Students majoring in textiles; industrial, systems and manufacturing 
engineering; statistics; operations research; computer science; economics; consumer economics; 
marketing; and business administration, and having at least a 3.0/4.0 average in their 
undergraduate studies and a master's degree will normally qualify for admission. Exceptionally 
qualified students may be admitted directly without a master's degree. 

Doctoral Degree Requirements: Fixed credit-hour requirements for the Doctor of Philosophy 
degree are 72. (Up to 18 hours from an M.S. may be applied against the 72.) Students are admitted 
to candidacy for the Ph.D. degree after passing two preliminary written and oral examinations (the 
first covering manufacturing technology and the second the management of technology) and orally 
defending a research proposal. They must also have passed an English technical writing course 
during their college career and, depending on the nature of their research interests, may also be 
required to demonstrate a reading knowledge of one foreign language. 

Student Financial Support: Financial aid in the form of assistantships and fellowships is 
normally available for all ftill-time students. 

Other Relevant Information: The College of Textiles has a 298,000 square-foot complex valued 
at over $50 million which houses exceptional teaching, research, computer and library facilities. 
With a graduate faculty of 45 and research expenditures exceeding $6,000,000 per year, 
opportunities abound. Facilities available to textile technology management students include: the 
Model Manufacturing Facility which contains over $10,000,000 of textile processing equipment 
from fiber formation to end products; the IBM Computer Integrated Manufacturing (CIM) Facility 
which contains advanced technology computers running plant floor, supervisory monitoring and 
control, and manufacturing resource planning software packages; and the Textile Design 
Laboratory which contains several design packages which can communicate with plant floor 
devices providing CAD/CAM integration. 

COURSE OFFERINGS (Extensive use may be made of graduate course offerings in other 
colleges on campus when developing the minor field. See departmental listing for descriptions.) 

GENERAL COURSES 

TTM 501 Textile Enterprise Integration. 

TTM 502 Supervisory Control and Data Acquisition Systems for Textile Manufacturing 

TTM 510 Apparel Technology Management. 

TTM 515 Apparel Production. 



209 



TTM(TE,TT) 530 Textile Quality and Process Control. 

TTM 561 Strategic Technology Management in the Textile Complex. 

TTM 591 Special Studies in Textile Technology Management. 

TTM 630 Independent Study in Textile Technology Management. 

TTM 676 Special Projects in Textile Technology Management. 

TTM(FPS,TT) 750 Advances in Woven Fabric Formation and Structure. 

TTM 761 Supply Chain Management and Information Technology in the Textile Complex. 

TTM 801 Seminar. 

TTM 830 Independent Study. 

TTM 876 Special Projects in Textile Technology Management. 

TTM 885 Doctoral Supervised Teaching. 

TTM 890 Doctoral Preliminary Examination. 

TTM 893 Doctoral Supervised Research. 

TTM 895 Doctoral Dissertation Research. 

TTM 896 Summer Dissertation Research. 

TTM 899 Doctoral Dissertation Preparation. 

GRADUATE COURSES IN AREAS OF SPECIALIZATION 

FPS(TE,TT) 781 Mechanics of Twisted Structures. 

FPS(TE,TT) 782 Mechanics of Fabric Structures. 

TMS(FPS,TE) 765 Textile Composites. 

TT(TE) 520 Yam Processing Dynamics. 

TT(TE,TTM) 530 Textile Quality Control. 

TT(TE) 541 Theory and Practice of Knitted Fabric Production and Control. 

TT(TE) 549 Warp Knit Engineering and Structural Design. 

TT(TE) 550 Production Mechanics and Properties of Woven Fabrics. 

TT 589 Special Studies in Textile Technology. 

TT601 Seminar. 

TT 630 Independent Study in Textile Technology. 

TT(FPS,TE) 720 Yam Production/Properties: Advanced Topics. 

TT{FPS,TE) 721 Total Quality Management in Textiles. 

TT{TE) 751, 752 Fabric Development and Construction. 

TTM(TE) 531 Total Quality Management in Textiles. 

TTM 583 Strategic Planning for Textile Firms. 

TTM(BUS) 585 Market Research in Textiles. 

TTM 591 Special Studies in Textile Technology Management. 

TTM 601 Seminar. 

TTM 630 Independent Study in Textile Technology Management. 

TTM 676 Special Projects in Textile Technology Management. 

TTM 786 Advanced Textile Labor Management Seminar. 



Toxicology 
Degrees Offered: 



Program Title 


Ph.D. 


Ed.D. 


M.S. 


M.A. 


Master 
of 


M.Ed. 


Toxicology 


Y 


Y 




Y 





GRADUATE FACULTY 

Director of Graduate Programs: 

G. A. LeBlanc, Box 7633, 515.7404, ga_leblanc@ncsu.edu 



210 



William Neal Reynolds Professor: E. Hodgson 

Professors: G. A. LeBlanc, R, B. Leidy, R. C. Smart; Adjunct Professors: J. A. Bond, J. A. 
Goldstein, R. J. Langenbach, R. J. Preston; Professors Emeriti: T. J. Sheets; Associate 
Professors: D. Shea; Adjunct Associate Professors: A. E. Chalmers, N. Chemoff, K. M. Crofton, 
H. B. Matthews Jr., R. R. Miller, L. Recio; Assistant Professors: S. Branch, W. G. Cope; Visiting 
Assistant Professors: R. L. Rose 

ASSOCIATE MEMBERS OF THE PROGRAM 

Professors: K. B. Adler, J. E. Riviere, J. M, Cullen, H. M. Hassan, R. J. Kuhr, W. H. McKenzie, 
N. A. Monteiro-Riviere, M. A. Qureshi, R. M. Roe, M. K. Stoskopf; Associate Professors: I. W. 
Smoak; Research Associate Professors: J. M. Horowitz; Assistant Professors: J. M. Law 

Admission Requirements: Prospective students should have a strong background in the 
biological and physical sciences with a minimum undergraduate grade point average of 3.0 (on a 
4.0 scale) in the biological and physical sciences. 

Master of Science Degree Requirements: A minimum of 30 credit hours with at least 20 credit 
hours of graduate-level courses. A thesis is required. 

Master of Toxicology Degree Requirements: A minimum of 14 credit hours in TOX courses are 
required. While a thesis is not required, at the discretion of the student's advisory committee, a 
review paper focusing on the student's interest in some aspect of toxicology might be required. 
The requirements, in all other respects, are the same as for the M.TOX. and M.S. degrees. 

Doctoral Degree Requirements: A minimum of 39 credit hours plus dissertation research is 
required for the Ph.D. degree. 

Student Financial Support: Financial assistance is available for qualified applicants through 
traineeships, fellowships, teaching assistantships and research assistantships with participating 
faculty members. 

Other Relevant Information: Students pursuing either the M.S. or Ph.D. degree may elect to 
specialize in environmental toxicology or molecular and cellular toxicology. More details can be 
obtained on the departmental website: http:/cals. ncsu.edu/toxicology/index.htm 

GRADUATE COURSES 

TOX 601 Seminar. 

TOX 620 Special Problems in Toxicology. 

TOX(ST) 621 Statistical Problems in Toxicology. 

TOX 628 Pnnciples of Reproductive and Developmental Toxicology Research. 

TOX(BCH) 660 Free Radicals in Toxicology. 

TOX 685 Master's Supervised Teaching. 

TOX 690 Master's Examination. 

TOX 693 Master's Supervised Research. 

TOX 695 Master's Thesis Research. 

TOX 696 Summer Thesis Research. 

TOX 699 Master's Thesis Preparation. 



211 



TOX 701 General Toxicology. 

TOX 704 Chemical Risk Assessment. 

TOX(IMM) 705 Immunotoxicology. 

TOX 710 Biochemical Toxicology. 

TOX 715 Environmental Toxicology. 

TOX 721 Chemical Carcinogenesis. 

TOX(ENT) 722 Insecticide Toxicology. 

TOX(CS,HS,SSC) 725 Pesticide Chemistry. 

TOX(CS,HS,SSC) 727 Pesticide Behavior and Fate in the Environment. 

TOX 801 Seminar. 

TOX 820 Special Problems. 

TOX(BCH) 860 Free Radicals in Toxicology. 

TOX 885 Doctoral Supervised Teaching, 

TOX 890 Doctoral Preliminary Examination. 

TOX 893 Doctoral Supervised Research. 

TOX 895 Doctoral Dissertation Research. 

TOX 896 Summer Dissertation Research. 

TOX 899 Doctoral Dissertation Preparation. 

COURSES FROM ASSOCIATED DEPARTMENTS 

BCH 553 Metabolism and Molecular Biology. 

BCH 701 Macromolecular Structure. 

BCH 703 Macromolecular Synthesis and Regulation. 

BCH 705 Molecular Biology of the Cell. 

BCH 761 Advanced Molecular Biology of the Cell. 

CBS 754 Principles of Epidemiology. 

CBS 762 Systemic Pharmacology and Toxicology. 

CBS 770 Cell Biology. 

CBS 787 Pharmacokinetics. 

GN 701 Molecular Genetics. 

ST 501 Experimental Statistics for Biological Sciences I. 

ZO 513 Comparative Physiology. 

ZO 760 Principles of Ecology. 

Training and Development 

For a listing of graduate faculty and program information, see adult and community college 
education. 

Wood and Paper Science 
Degrees Offered: 



Program Title 


Ph.D. 


Ed.D. 


M.S. 


M.A. 


Master 
of 


M.Ed. 


1 Wood and Paper Science 


Y 




Y 




Y 





GRADUATE FACULTY 

M. J. Kocurek, Head of the Department 



212 



Director of Graduate Programs: 

R. D. Gilbert, Box 8005, 515.771 1, richard_gilbert@ncsu.edu 

Elis and Signe Olsson Professor: J. S. Gratzl 
Reuben B. Robertson Professor: H. Chang 

Professors: J. Denig, J. A. Heitmann Jr., M. A. Hubbe, L. G. Jahn, H. Jameel, M. W. Kelly, M. J. 
Kocurek, H. G. Olf, E. A. Wheeler; Research Professors: J. S. Stewart; Adjunct Professors: L. L. 
Edwards, T. K. Kirk; Professors Emeriti: A. C. Barefoot Jr., E. L. Deal Jr., E. L. Ellwood, R. D. 
Gilbert, I. S. Goldstein, C. A. Hart, R. G. Pearson, R. J. Thomas; Associate Professors: B. Kasal, 
A. G. Kirkman, J. P. Roise, R. A. VendiWv, Adjunct Associate Professors: R. B. Phillips; 
Assistant Professors: J. F. Kadla, P. H. Mitchell, P. N. Peralta; Research Associates: C. L. Chen 

ASSOCIATE MEMBERS OF THE PROGRAM 

Professors: E. B. Cowling 

Course offerings and research facilities are available in the following areas: Wood chemistry, 
lignin and carbohydrate chemistry, pulping chemistry, process analysis, polymer chemistry, fiber 
and paper properties, secondary fiber studies, wood physics (especially wood liquid relations), 
wood anatomy, wood biology, wood mechanics and engineering, wood machining, manufacturing 
processes, wood-based industry economics and marketing. 

Admission Requirements: Requirements listed here are in addition to graduate school 
requirements stated elsewhere. To be admitted, a student should have earned a B.S. degree with a 
major in wood and paper science or the equivalent. Graduates with other physical science or 
engineering baccalaureate degrees can be admitted but may be required to make up certain 
undergraduate deficiencies. Students with a 3.0 GPA and with appropriate course backgrounds 
will be considered for admission. 

Master of Science Degree Requirements: In addition to Graduate School requirements, a minor 
is required. 

Master of Wood and Paper Science Degree Requirements: The Master of Wood and Paper 
Science is a non-thesis, professional degree for students not interested in research. A minimum of 
36 course credits is required. The regulations regarding credits are the same as for the M.S. degree 
except that up to 6 credits of 400-level courses in the major field may be included. A technical 
report which demonstrates the student's ability to gather, analyze and report information is 
required. 

Doctoral Degree Requirements: In addition to Graduate School requirements, Ph.D. candidates 
must present two seminars before their final oral examination will be arranged. 

Student Financial Support: A limited number of research assistantships are available. 

Other Relevant Information: Graduate students should select a chairman and other advisory 
committee members and submit a plan of graduate work by the end of their first semester of 
residence. They are also urged to take the qualifying examinations within one year of residence. 
The department believes M.S. and Ph.D. students should select a research topic and begin their 



213 



thesis research as early as possible. 

As the field of wood and paper science is a derived science, considerable emphasis is placed upon 
developing a strong minor in the graduate program in any one or more of the supporting 
disciplines such as organic chemistry, polymer chemistry, chemical engineering, mathematics, 
statistics, biology, engineering mechanics, mechanical engineering, physics, and economics or 
business administration. 

Students in wood chemistry and pulp and paper programs must pass certain qualifying 
examinations. 

GRADUATE COURSES 

WPS 527 Wet-end and Colloidal Chemistry. 

WPS(CE) 528 Structural Design in Wood. 

WPS(MAE) 534 Mechatronics Design. 

WPS 591 Master's Seminar 

WPS 601 Seminar. 

WPS 620 Special Problems. 

WPS 625 Advanced Wood and Paper Science Problems. 

WPS 685 Master's Supervised Teaching. 

WPS 690 Master's Examination. 

WPS 691 Methods of Research in Wood and Paper Science. 

WPS 693 Master's Supervised Research. 

WPS 695 Master's Thesis Research. 

WPS 696 Summer Thesis Research. 

WPS 699 Master's Thesis Preparation. 

WPS 704 Timber Physics. 

WPS 713 Tropical Woods. 

WPS 715 Surface and Colloid Chemistry of Papermaking. 

WPS 721 Chemistry of Wood Polysaccharides. 

WPS 722 Chemistry of Lignin and Extractives. 

WPS 725 Pollution Abatement in Forest Products Industries. 

WPS 733 Advanced Wood Anatomy. 

WPS 740 Wood Composites. 

WPS 750 Wastewater Treatment in the Paper Industry. 

WPS 760 Advanced Pulp and Paper Process Analysis. 

WPS 791 Doctoral Seminar. 

WPS 801 Seminar. 

WPS 820 Special Problems. 

WPS 825 Advanced Wood and Paper Science Problems. 

WPS 885 Doctoral Supervised Teaching. 

WPS 890 Doctoral Preliminary Examination. 

WPS 691 Methods of Research in Wood and Paper Science. 

WPS 893 Doctoral Supervised Research. 

WPS 895 Doctoral Dissertation Research. 

WPS 896 Summer Dissertation Research. 

WPS 899 Doctoral Dissertation Preparation. 



214 



Zoology 
Degrees Offeree 


: 












Program Title 


Ph.D. 


Ed.D. 


M.S. 


M.A. 


Master 
of 


M.Ed. 


Zoology 


Y 




Y 




Y 





GRADUATE FACULTY 

T. L. Grove, Head of the Department 

Director of Graduate Programs: 

B. J. Copeland, Box 7617, 515.4589, bj_copeland@ncsu.edu 

Professors: R. R. H. Anholt, G. T. Barthalmus, B. L. Black, P. T. Bromley, B. J. Copeland, P. D. 
Doerr, J. F. Gilliam, W. C. Grant, R. M. Grossfeld, T. L. Grove, H. F. Heatwole, T. M. Losordo, 

C. F. Lytle, J. M. Miller, R. L. Noble, R. A. Powell, J. A. Rice, C. V. Sullivan, H. A. Underwood 
Jr., J. G. Vandenbergh; Adjunct Professors: F. A. Cross, L. B. Crowder, D. E. Hoss, G. R. 
Huntsman, P. Kelley, G. W. Thayer, J. R. Walters; Professors Emeriti: W. W. Hassler, G. C. 
Miller, T. L. Quay, J. F. Roberts, D. E. Smith; Associate Professors: H. V, Daniels, J. M. 
Hinshaw, R. G. Hodson, S. C. Mozley, M. N. Niedzlek-Feaver; Associate Professors 
(USDI/USFS): J. A. Collazo, J. E. Hightower, T. J. Kwak, T. R. Simons; Adjunct Associate 
Professors: W. J. Fleming, M. J. Groom, C. S. Manooch III, R. M. Shelley, H. W. van der Veer; 
Assistant Professors: R. J. Borski, J. Godwin, N. M. Haddad, P. S. Rand; Adjunct Assistant 
Professors: E. M. Bennett, A. E. Bogan, D. T. Cobb, W. E. Palmer, W, C. Stames 

ASSOCIATE MEMBERS OF THE PROGRAM 

Professors: E. J. Jones, R. A. Lancia, K. H. Pollock, T. G. Wolcott 

Areas of study include: cell biology and physiology, ecology and behavior, and fisheries and 
wildlife biology. Specializations within these areas include developmental biology, invertebrate 
biology, animal reproduction, biorhythms, behavioral ecology, population ecology, conservation 
biology, wildlife field studies, aquaculture and many others. 

Admission Requirements: GRE scores (general) are required for admission. Biology Subject test 
recommended but not required. Regular admission requires an undergraduate grade point average 
of 3.0 in an appropriate biological discipline. Some research experience is highly recommended. 

Master's Degree Requirements: M.S.: No more than six hours of temporary courses (ZO 624, 
ZO 824) or two hours of departmental seminar can be included in the 30-hour requirement for the 
M.S. Six hours of research credits (ZO 695) resulting in a thesis are required. A minor (usually 9- 
10 hours) is required. Master of Zoology: Of the 36 credit hours required, a minimum of four must 
be special problems and no more than two hours can be seminars. Other requirements may be 
imposed by the advisory committee. 



215 



Doctoral Degree Requirements: A student's advisory committee recommends appropriate 
courses which will provide a strong foundation in the student's area of interest. This typically 
includes 21-27 credit hours plus a minimum requirement of 10 hours of research (ZO 895) leading 
to a dissertation is required. A minor (usually 9-10 hours) is required. 

Student Financial Support: Graduate teaching and research assistantships are available to well- 
qualified students. 

Other Relevant Information: Students may also pursue degrees in interdepartmental programs in 
physiology and fisheries and wildlife biology. Excellent research facilities, equipment and 
computers are available. Field work can be conducted at nearby natural areas and laboratory work 
at various state and federal laboratories associated with the department. 

GRADUATE COURSES 

ZO501 Ornithology. 

ZO(PHY) 503 General Physiology I. 

ZO(PHY) 504 General Physiology II. 

ZO(ENT) 509 Ecology of Stream Invertebrates. 

ZO 512 Animal Symbiosis. 

ZO(PHY) 513 Comparative Physiology. 

ZO(FW) 515 Fish Physiology. 

ZO 519 Limnology. 

ZO 522 Biological Clocks. 

ZO 542 Herpetology. 

ZO 544 Mammalogy. 

ZO(MEA) 550 Principles of Biological Oceanography. 

ZO(FW) 553 Principles of Wildlife Science. 

ZO(FW) 554 Wildlife Field Studies. 

ZO(MB) 555 Protozoology. 

Z0 581 Helminthology. 

ZO(ENT) 582 Medical and Vetennary Entomology. 

ZO(FW) 586 Aquaculture 1. 

ZO(FW) 587 Aquaculture 1 Laboratory. 

ZO 590 Special Topics. 

ZO 592 Topical Problems 

ZO 601 Seminar. 

ZO(ANS,CBS,PHY) 602 Seminar in Biology of Reproduction. 

ZO 603 Aquatic Ecology Seminar. 

ZO 624 Topical Problems. 

Z0 631 Special Studies. 

ZO 660 Population Ecology. 

ZO 685 Master's Supervised Teaching. 

ZO 690 Master's Examination. 

ZO 693 Master's Supervised Research. 

ZO 695 Master's Thesis Research. 

ZO 696 Summer Thesis Research. 

ZO 699 Master's Thesis Preparation. 

ZO(ST) 710 Sampling Animal Populations. 

ZO 714 Advanced Cell Biology 

ZO 718 Community Ecology. 

ZO 721 Fishery Science. 

ZO(PHY,PO) 724 Comparative Endocrinology. 

ZO 726 Quantitative Fisheries Management. 

ZO(GN) 740 Evolutionary Genetics. 

ZO(MEA) 750 Manne Benthic Ecology. 

ZO(MEA) 754 Advances in Manne Community Ecology. 

ZO(MEA) 756 Ecology of Fishes 



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ZO(BO) 760 Principles of Ecology. 

ZO(BO) 770 Advanced Topics in Ecology 1. 

ZO 784 Advanced Topics in the Study of Mammals. 

ZO 789 Advanced Limnology. 

ZO 790 Special Topics. 

ZO 791 Topics in Animal Behavior. 

ZO 792 Topical Problems. 

ZO(ANS,CBS,PHY) 802 Seminar in Biology of Reproduction. 

ZO 804 Seminar in Evolutionary Biology. 

ZO 824 Topical Problems. 

Z0 83I Special Studies. 

ZO 885 Doctoral Supervised Teaching. 

ZO 890 Doctoral Preliminary Examination. 

ZO 893 Doctoral Supervised Research. 

ZO 895 Doctoral Dissertation Research. 

ZO 896 Summer Dissertation Research. 

ZO 899 Doctoral Dissertation Preparation. 

MINOR AND OTHER ORGANIZED PROGRAMS OF STUDY 

Anthropology (Minor Program) 

The anthropology minor requires a total of nine hours of anthropology course work with at least 
six of those hours having been taken at NC State. These courses must be taught by at least two 
different professors. 

GRADUATE COURSES 

ANT 508 Culture and Personality. 

ANT 51 1 Anthropological Theory. 

ANT 512 Applied Anthropology. 

ANT 516 Introduction to Qualitative Research Methods. 

ANT(WGS) 544 Cross-cultural Perspectives on Women. 

ANT 610 Special Topics. 

ANT 810 Special Topics. 

Artificial Intelligence (Minor Program) 

GRADUATE FACULTY 

Professors: R. C. Luo, W. J. Rasdorf, H. E. Schaffer, A. L. Thaip; Associate Professors: D. R. 
Bahler, H. D. Levin, R. D. Rodman, E. T. Sanii; Lecturer: J. C. Sutton III 

Artificial intelligence is the branch of computer science concerned with designing computer 
systems which exhibit the characteristics normally associated with intelligence in human behavior, 
such as understanding language, learning, reasoning, solving problems and so on. At NC State, 
artificial intelligence is an interdisciplinary field, with faculty from several departments engaged 
in fundamental research and applications. 

The university offers courses of study leading to a minor in artificial intelligence as part of the 
M.S. and Ph.D. degrees. This option is available to all graduate students except those in computer 
science, who can choose artificial intelligence as an interest area. 



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To fulfill the academic requirements for a minor in artificial intelligence, each master's student 
must successfiiUy complete at least three, and each doctoral student at least six, of the courses in 
the artificial intelligence curriculum. Two of the courses must be CSC 520, Artificial Intelligence I 
and CSC 720, Artificial Intelligence II. Other courses offered as part of the artificial intelligence 
curriculum include: CSC 523 Computational Linguistics; CSC 723 Computational Semantics; 
ECE 763 Computer Vision; CSC(IE) 556 Voice Input/Output Communication Systems; CSC(IE) 
756 Advances in Voice Input/Output Communication Systems. Also, from time to time special 
topics courses are offered covering subjects such as knowledge engineering, fuzzy reasoning, 
knowledge representation, artificial intelligence applications to CAD, and artificial intelligence in 
manufacturing. 

Graduate students in computer science who select artificial intelligence as an interest area are 
subject to the same academic requirements that define other interest areas within computer 
science. 

Biological Sciences 

There is no separate graduate major in the biological sciences, but both M.S. and Ph.D. degrees 
are offered in several life science departments and programs of the College of Agriculture and Life 
Sciences. Interdisciplinary courses applicable to several graduate programs are offered by the 
Biological Sciences Interdepartmental Program. 

GRADUATE COURSE 

BIO 510 Advanced Biology for Secondary Teachers, 

Biomedical Engineering (Minor Program) 

GRADUATE FACULTY 

Professors: C. F. Abrams, M. A. Ayoub, R. G. Carbonell, B. S. Gupta, J. J. Hren, C. Kleinstreuer, 
J. M. Mackenzie, T. K. Miller III, H. T. Nagle Jr., A. A. Nilsson, D. P. Ollis, H. G. Perros, S. A. 
Rajala, J. E. Smallwood, W. E. Snyder, L. Stikeleather, E. A. Stone, M. K. Stoskopf, D. E. Thrall, 
H. J. Trussell, T. G. Wolcott; Adjunct Professor: J. P. Archie; Professors Emeriti: F. M. 
Richardson, C. W. Suggs; Associate Professors: S. M. Blanchard, D. G. Bristol, R. D. Gould, L. 
C. Hudson, S. M. Hudson, R. E. Meyer, R. A. Powell, C. E. Smith, K. A. Spaulding; Assistant 
Professor: S. C. Roe 

The biomedical engineering program provides graduate minors under the direction of faculty from 
fourteen departments in the Colleges of Agriculture and Life Sciences, Engineering, Natural 
Resources, Physical and Mathematical Sciences, Textiles and Veterinary Medicine at NC State. 
Faculty from the Biomedical Engineering Departments at Duke University and the University of 
North Carolina at Chapel Hill are also actively involved. Graduate students from all departments 
may elect a biomedical engineering minor. To fiilfill the minor requirements, a student must take 
three courses in one of four specialty tracks: biomechanics, biofluids and biomaterials; biomedical 
modeling and signal processing; instrumentation, sensors and telemetry; medical imaging and 
communications systems. 



218 



The graduate faculty maintain lists of courses from which the students may make their selections. 
The particular choice of courses is left to the student and the student's advisory committee. A 
student may choose a minor outside one of the four tracks with the approval of the Biomedical 
Engineering Academic Affairs Committee. The courses for all biomedical engineering graduate 
minors must be distinctly different from the student's major field of study. 

Students who elect the biomedical engineering graduate minor are encouraged to engage in 
research activities that involve interactions with faculty and students in other departments and/or 
colleges. 

Biotechnology (Minor Program) 

GRADUATE FACULTY 

Professor R. M. Kelly, Director 

Box 7512, (919) 515-4230, Fax (919) 151-4231, biotech@ncsu.edu 

Home page: http://www.ncsu.edu/biotechnoIogy/ 

The Biotechnology Program includes faculty from twenty departments in the Colleges of 
Agriculture and Life Sciences, Engineering, Natural Resources, Physical and Mathematical 
Sciences, and Veterinary Medicine. Graduate study leading to either an M.S. minor or a Ph.D. 
minor in biotechnology may be taken by students who reside and conduct their research in one of 
the participating departments. To obtain a minor in biotechnology, the student must successftilly 
complete at least six credit hours in the laboratory core courses selected from the list below and 
must conduct graduate thesis research in an area of biotechnology. 

Research in biotechnology is focused in three main areas: recombinant DNA technology, 
bioprocessing/bioanalytical techniques, and in vitro culture techniques. The multidisciplinary 
nature of biotechnology means that a wide range of research topics and techniques are applicable, 
such as molecular level genetics and associated research in molecular biology, enzyme technology 
and protein engineering, bioprocessing using cells or enzymes, development of biosensors, 
hybridoma technology, cell culture techniques and embryo manipulation. 

See the biotechnology home page for a current listing of faculty. 

GRADUATE COURSES 

BIT 810 Core Technologies in Molecular and Cellular Biology. 
BIT 815 Advanced Special Topics. 

Business Management (Minor Program) 

GRADUATE FACULTY 

Professor S. H. Barr, Head 

Professor S. G. Allen, Director of Graduate Programs 

Professors: R. L. Clark, G. W. Dickson, C. P. Jones; Associate Professors: A. Agrawal, D. L. 
Baumer, S. N. Chapman, J. C. Dutton Jr., E. A. McDermed, K. Mitchell, A. Padilla, J. C. 



219 



Poindexter Jr., J. W. Wilson; Assistant Professors: L. Aiman-Smith, C. C. Bozarth, K. S. Davis, J. 
B. Earp, S. K. Markham, J. K. McCreery, P. W. Mulvey, M. Montoya-Weiss, K. D. Schenk, G. B. 
Voss, G. S. Young 

The department offers a graduate minor in business management. Students enrolled in master's 
programs other than the Master of Science in Management may earn a minor by successfiilly 
completing nine hours of courses in the department at the 500 or 600 level. For a listing of courses 
in business management, see management. 

Computational Engineering and Sciences (Minor Program) 

GRADUATE FACULTY 

Professor P. J. Turinsky, Program Coordinator 

Professors: D. P. Agrawal, W. E. Alexander, H. T. Banks, J. Bemholc, S. R. Cotanch, R. E. 
Funderlic, C. K. Hall, C. Kleinstreuer, D. F. McAllister, D. S. McRae, T. K. Miller III, G. E. 
Mitchell, J. F. Monahan, H. G. Perros, R. O. Scattergood, W. J. Stewart, M. A. Vouk, M. H. 
Whangbo, R. E. White, J. L. Whitten; Associate Professors: J. W. Baugh, D. W. Brenner, J. M. 
Doster, J. E. Franke, E. F. Gehringer, C. R. Ji, S. E. Koch, Y.-L. Lin; Assistant Professor: T. M. 
Conte 

The Computational Engineering and Sciences Program includes faculty from twelve departments 
in the College of Engineering and College of Physical and Mathematical Sciences. Graduate 
students pursuing graduate study toward a master's or Ph.D. degree in one of the participating 
science or engineering departments may elect this program in place of the traditional minor. [Note 
that students wishing to earn a graduate degree in mathematics or computer science should 
reference these departments' sections of the Graduate Catalog for details on options available in 
computational mathematics and scientific computing.] To complete the program requirements, a 
student must successfully complete a sequence of graduate-level applied mathematics and 
computer science courses and, if a research dissertation is required, utilize advanced 
computational techniques in the course of conducting the research. 

The Computational Engineering and Sciences Program is designed to efficiently prepare graduate 
students to undertake research utilizing scientific computing by combining course work in applied 
mathematics and computer science in addition to course work in the traditional major. The 
program recognizes that a new area of scientific pursuit, numerical simulation, has emerged as a 
new paradigm for scientific inquiry complementing theory and laboratory experiment. Typical 
areas of research include, but are not limited to, computational fluid dynamics, quantum chemistry 
and atmospheric modeling. Admission to the program is gained after enrollment in the Graduate 
School and the graduate program is underway. Program course requirements are selected from 
applied mathematics and computer science courses listed elsewhere in this Graduate Catalog. To 
facilitate the satisfaction of prerequisite requirements for graduate-level computer science courses, 
CSC 489 is offered for graduate credit, combining the key contents of several undergraduate 
courses. Typical courses that may be selected to satisfy this program's requirements include 
advanced calculus, numerical analysis, numerical linear algebra for parallel architectures, 
stochastic simulation, computer operating systems, digital systems architecture, computer 
graphics, compiler construction, software engineering, and design and analysis of algorithms. 



220 



Education [General Courses] 
GRADUATE COURSES 

ED(AEE) 501 Foundations of Agncultural and Extension Education. 
ED(AEE) 530 Pnonty Management in Agncultural and Extension Education. 
ED(AEE) 641 Practicum in Agncultural and Extension Education. 
ED(AEE) 735 Effective Teaching in Agnculture and Life Sciences. 
ED(AEE) 841 Practicum in Agncultural and Extension Education. 

Food Safety (Minor Program) 

GRADUATE FACULTY 

Professor D. R. Ward, Program Coordinator 

Professors: K. Anderson, S. M. Blankenship, H. M. Hassan, T. J. Hoban, T. G. Isleib, B. W. 
Sheldon, D. R. Ward; Associate Professors: B. P. Alston-Mills, S. A. Hale, L.-A. Jaykus, W. E. M. 
Morrow; Assistant Professors: M. T. Correa, S. J. Libby, C. E. Sorenson 

The purpose of the Food Safety Minor is to prepare science professionals with the breadth of 
training necessary to understand and address food safety challenges. The interdisciplinary minor 
includes departments in the Colleges of Agriculture and Life Sciences and Veterinary Medicine as 
well as the School of Public Health at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. 
Participating graduate students are required to have, or to develop during the early part of their 
training, appropriate knowledge in the basic scientific disciplines of chemistry, biochemistry and 
microbiology. Further, it is highly desirable that formal course training in genetics and statistics 
be, or become, evident in each student's academic program. Students in a master's program are 
required to have 10 credits from the core courses to earn the food safety minor. Students in a 
doctoral program are required to have, as a minimum, 10 credits from the core courses. 

CORE COURSES 

FSA(FS) 520 Pre-harvest Food Safety. 

FSA(FS) 530 Post-harvest Food Safety. 

FSA(FS) 540 Food Safety and Public Health. 

FSA(FS) 580 Professional Development and Ethics in Food Safety. 

Foreign Languages and Literatures 

GRADUATE FACULTY 

Professor L. R. Schehr, Head of the Department 

Professors: G. F. Gonzalez, J. R. Kelly, M. L. Sosower, M. A. F. Witt; Professors Emeriti: A. A. 
Gonzalez, M. Paschal, G. W. Poland, E. M. Stack; Associate Professors: R. M. A. Alder, S. G.-Q. 
Alonso, V. Bilenkin, H. G. Braunbeck, G. A. Dawes, M. M. Magill, A. C. Malinowski, D. M. 
Marchi, L. Mykyta, M. L. Salstad; Associate Professors Emeriti: W. M. Holler, S. E. Simonsen, H. 
Tucker Jr.; Assistant Professors: J. M. Levis, J. P. Mertz, G. P. P. Meyjes 



221 



The Department of Foreign Languages and Literatures offers courses to assist graduate students in 
preparing to use modem foreign languages in research and advanced study. These courses are not 
open to undergraduates. With special permission of the Graduate School, certification may be 
obtained in languages not normally taught by the department. 

The following courses are designed to be audited, and credits do not apply toward advanced 
degrees. 

FLF 401 French for Graduate Students. 
FLG 401 German for Graduate Students. 
FLS 401 Spanish for Graduate Students. 

Geographic Information Systems (Minor Program) 

Geographic Information Systems (GIS) is the study of spatial distributions and relationships 
including display and analysis of spatial data in a visual context using maps, charts, etc. The GIS 
program offers a certificate program in Geographic Information Systems and two minors, one in 
Geographic Information Systems and one in Remote Sensing and Image Analysis. The objectives 
of the program include developing an internationally recognized graduate GIS instruction 
program, assistance in meeting the high demand for professional GIS analysts and providing a 
focus for expanding the university GIS research and instruction program. The certificate program 
consists of a minimum of 15 credits hours while the minor in GIS consists of 10 credit hours and 
the minor in Remote Sensing and Image Analysis, 12 credit hours. Currently, there are 
approximately 30 departments active in varying applications of spatial analysis within their 
respective fields, and this program give interested graduate students additional competency that 
should enhance job suitability. The certificate program and both minors are only available at the 
graduate level. 

GRADUATE COURSES 

NR(PRT) 531 Introduction to Geographic Information Science. 
NR(PRT) 532 Principles of Geographic Information Science. 
NR(PRT) 533 Application Issues in Geographic Information Systems. 
NR(PRT) 535 Computer Cartography. 

Multidisciplinary Studies 

GRADUATE COURSES 

MDS 595 Special Topics in Multidisciplinary Studies. 

MDS 610 Special Topics. 

MDS 685 Master's Supervised Teaching. 

Philosophy 
GRADUATE COURSES 

PHI(PSY) 525 Introduction to Cognitive Science. 



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PHI 540 The Scientific Method. 

PHI 635 Advanced Independent Study in Philosophy. 

PHI 798 Advanced Topics in Philosophy. 

Plant Physiology 

GRADUATE FACULTY 

Professor T. W. Rufty Jr., Coordinator 
Box 7619, (919)515-3660 

Professors: N. S. Allen, S. M. Blankenship, W. F. Boss, W. S. Chilton, M. A. Conkling, F. T. 
Corbin, R. C. Fites, J. Huang, M. M. Peet, D. M. Pharr, C. D. Raper Jr, E. C. Sisler, S. L. Spiker, 
W. F. Thompson; Professors (USDA): E. L. Fiscus, S. C. Ruber, D. W. Israel, R. F. Wilson; 
Associate Professors: H. V. Amerson, R. S. Boston, D. C. Bowman, J. D. Burton, S. D. Clouse, R. 
E. Dewey, G. P. Fenner, P. B. Lindgren, D. Robertson, R. Wells, R. Whetten; Associate 
Professors (USDA): K. O. Burkey, D. P. Livingston; Research Assistant Professor: J. D. 
Williamson 

The plant physiology program is an interdepartmental offering. Although not a formal degree 
program, students may elect to major or minor in the plant physiology program at both the M.S. 
and Ph.D. levels. Students entering the program should have appropriate knowledge in plant 
biology, chemistry, mathematics and physics. Some formal training in genetics and statistics is 
normally expected. 

When majoring in plant physiology, sUidents will be closely affiliated with the same department as 
their major professor. As such, they will be required to meet respective departmental requirements 
for teaching, written and oral examinations, and seminar attendance. Departments currently 
participating in this program are: biochemistry, botany, crop science, forestry, genetics, 
horticultural science, plant pathology and soil science. The chair or co-chair of the student's 
advisory committee must be a member of the Plant Physiology Faculty. 

The purpose of the plant physiology curriculum is to ensure that students obtain substantive 
understanding of the physiological processes controlling plant behavior. The course requirements 
for graduate students are set by each graduate committee. Advanced knowledge is expected in 
plant physiology, biochemistry, structure and function, and molecular biology. Acceptable 
achievement most often occurs with successful completion of the following courses: 

BO 751 Advanced Plant Physiology I 

BCH 610N Special Topics: Regulation of Intermediary Metabolism in Eucaryotes 

BO 780 Plant Molecular Biology 

BO 590C Topical Problems; Plant Cell Biology 

or 
BO 795 Special Topics in Botany: Plant Form, Function and Development 

The program is administered by the Plant Physiology Executive Committee. Additional 
information about the program may be obtained by writing to one of the listed faculty members or 
to the coordinator. 



223 



Religion 

GRADUATE COURSE 

REL(HI) 560 American Religion after Darwin. 

Solid State Sciences (Minor Program) 

GRADUATE FACULTY 

University Professor G. Lucovsky, Chair 

Professors: D. E. Aspnes, K. J. Bachmann, S. M. Bedair, J. Bemholc, R. F. Davis, R. E. Fomes, J. 
R. Hauser, J. J. Hren, M. A. Littlejohn, R. M. Kolbas, J. Narayan, R. J. Nemanich, M. A. Paesler, 
G. Rozgonyi, P. E. Russell, D. E. Sayers, J. F. Schetzina, A. F. Schreiner, E. O. Stejskal, M. H. 
Whangbo, J. J. Wortman 

The university offers courses of study leading to a minor in solid state sciences as part of the M.S. 
and the Ph.D. degrees. This option is available to all graduate students pursuing research in the 
broad area of solid state science and requires that a member of the solid state sciences faculty 
serve on the student's research committee. 

Solid state sciences is an interdisciplinary area of research that applies and extends concepts from 
the traditional academic disciplines of chemistry, electrical and computer engineering, materials 
science and engineering, and physics to basic and applied problems with a primary focus on solid 
state materials. At NC State, there are a significant number of such research programs that involve 
faculty and students in more than one of the academic departments listed above. This minor 
program can be customized to provide a course complement for these ongoing programs, as well 
as for any additional solid state materials research programs as they are initiated, developed and 
implemented. 

To fulfill the academic requirements for a minor in solid state sciences, each master's student must 
successfiilly complete at least three, and each doctoral student, four of the courses in the solid 
states sciences curriculum. A partial listmg of courses in this program includes: CH 701, 703 
Advanced Inorganic Chemistry I, II; CH 731 Chemical Thermodynamics; CH 733 Chemical 
Kinetics; CH 737 Quantum Chemistry; ECE 730 Physical Electronics; ECE 739 Integrated Circuit 
Technology and Fabrication; ECE 723 Optical Properties of Semiconductors; ECE 724 Electronic 
Properties of Solid State Devices; ECE (PY) 727 Semiconductor Thin Films Technology; MAT 
712 Scanning Electron Microscopy; MAT 715 Fundamentals of Transmission Electron 
Microscopy; MAT 560 Materials Science and Processing of Semiconductor Devices; MAT 795 
Advanced Materials Experiments; MAT 722 Advanced Scanning Electron Microscopy and 
Surface Analysis; MAT 770 Defects, Diffusion and Ion Implantation in Semiconductors; MAT 
792 Advanced Topics in Materials Science and Engineering; PY (ECE) 552 Introduction to the 
Structure of Solids. In addition, other courses (for example, special topics courses in any one of 
the participating departments) may also be substituted into an individual student's designated solid 
state sciences minor program at the discretion of his/her committee. 



224 



Water Resources (Minor Program) 

WATER RESOURCES COMMITTEE 

J. D. Gregory, Chair 

Box 8008, (919) 515-7567, E-mail: jim_gregory@ncsu.edu 

J. E. Parsons (Biological and Agricultural Engineering), J. M. Burkholder (Botany), M. R. 
Overcash (Chemical Engineering), R. C. Borden (Civil Engineering), J. B. Weber (Crop Science), 
R. B. Palmquist (Economics), F. P. Hain (Entomology), K. M. Keener (Food Science), S. R. Raval 
(Landscape Architecture), D. G. Evans (Marine, Earth and Atmospheric Sciences), J. W, Gilliam 
(Soil Science), C. B. Smith (Textile Engineering, Chemistry and Science), S. C. Mozley (Zoology) 

The graduate minor in water resources is an interdisciplinary, interdepartmental minor that is 
designed to provide a specialization in water resources for students who are majonng in the many 
disciplines of natural resources, engineering, technology and social sciences that are related to or 
involve water management. The graduate minor in water resources will expose students to several 
different courses and faculty members in water resources that are outside his/her major field of 
study. 

A graduate student may enroll in the water resources minor by including it on the plan of graduate 
work. A graduate faculty member from outside the student's major department or program must be 
appointed to serve as the minor representative on his/her advisory committee. The minor 
representative may be a member of the Water Resources Committee or another faculty member 
from a department represented on the Water Resources Committee who is active in 
teaching/research related to water resources. The minimum course requirements for a graduate 
minor in water resources are described below. 

Master's Degree: Three courses (minimum of eight credit hours) from water resources areas 
outside the student's major field of study approved by the student's minor representative. Doctor of 
Philosophy Degree: Three courses (minimum of eight credit hours) from water resources areas 
outside the student's major field of study approved by the student's minor representative. These 
courses shall be in addition to those previously taken at the master's level when that degree 
included a Water Resources Minor. Recommended Course: A course in the legal, institutional, or 
economic aspects of water resources recommended for each minor program. Contact J. D. Gregory 
for a list of recommended courses. 

Women's and Gender Studies (Minor Program) 

GRADUATE FACULTY 

Associate Professor L. R. Severin, Director 

Professors: N. S. Alien. J. A. Anderson, J. Ferster, C. M. Pierce, T. H. Regan, B. J. Risman, L. R. 
Schehr, M. Scotford, J. D. Smith, D. Tomaskovic-Devey, M. A. Witt; Associate Professors: M. A. 
Atkinson, L. E. Baker-Ward, M. E. Barbercheck, H. G. Braunbeck, J. K. Cunningham, V. J. 
Gallagher, T. N. Greenstein, C. Gross, A. G. Halberstadt, D. Laryea, M. M. Magill, J. E Morrison, 
L. A. Mykyta, R. Leonard, M. E. Orr, E. O'Sullivan, J. O. Pettis, T. L. Robinson, M. L. Schwalbe, 
S. L. Spencer, M. S. Thompson, P. Tyler, C. R. Zimmer; Assistant Professors: R. S. Ellovich, C. 



225 



R. Haller, A. F. Khater, L. S. May, M. T. Pramaggiore, S. M. Setzer, K. Shepherd-Barr, S. M. 
Stein, C. Warren, S. T. Warren 

The minor provides graduate students in the humanities, social sciences and sciences with the 
theories and the methodologies to study women and gender relations. The minor is intended to 
support and further students' research in their own field. Nine hours of graduate credit are 
required. Students may choose fi'om the courses listed below and/or a list of approved special 
topics courses. 

GRADUATE COURSES 

WGS(ECD) 540 Gender Issues in Counseling. 
WGS(ANT) Cross-cultural Perspectives on Women. 
WGS(HI) 547 American Women to 1900. 
WGS(HI) 548 American Women in the 20th Century. 
WGS(PSY) 706 Psychology of Gender. 
WGS(SOC) 737 Sociology of Gender. 
WGS(SOC) 739 Social Psychology of Inequality. 



226 



Graduate Faculty 

Abbate. Angelo Rudy, ML A., Professor, Landscape Architecture 

Aboeltbtoh, Mohamed O , Ph.D., Visiting Professor, Chemical Rngineering 

Abrams. Charhe Frank Jr., Ph.D., Professor, Biological and Agricultural Engineenng 

Abt, Robert C , PhD , Associate Professor, Forestry 

Adams, Dewey Allen, Ed D,, Professor Emeritus, Mathematics, Science, and Technology Education 

Ade, Harald, Ph D., Associate Professor, Physics 

Adier, Kenneth B., Ph.D., Graduate Alumni Distinguished Professor, Anatomy, Physiology, and Radiology 

Agns, Paul F., Ph D., Professor, Biochemistry 

Aiman-Smith, Lynda, Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Business Management 

Akroyd, H. Duane, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Adult and Community College Education 

Alapaty, Kirankumar V., Ph.D., Adjunct Assistant Professor, Marine, Earth and Atmospheric Sciences 

Alder, Ruth M. Ayend, Ph D., Associate Professor Emeritus, Foreign Languages and Literatures 

Alexander, Samuel Thomas, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Electncal and Computer Engineering 

Alexander, Winser E., Ph.D., Professor, Electrical and Computer Engineering 

Alibrandi, Marsha L., Ed.D., Assistant Professor, Cumculum and Instruction 

Allen, Howard Lee Jr., Ph.D., Carl Alwin Schenck Professor, Forestry 

Allen, Janice Benson, Ph D., Research Assistant Professor, Anatomy, Physiology, and Radiology 

Allen, Jonathan C, Ph D., Professor, Food Science 

Allen, Nina Stromgren, Ph.D., Professor, Botany 

Allen, Steven G., Ph.D., Professor, Business Management 

Allen, William D., Ph.D., Visiting Assistant Professor, Electncal and Computer Engineering 

Almond, Glen W., Ph.D., Professor, Food Animal and Equine Medicine 

Alonso, Silvia Gonzalez-Quevedo, Ph.D., Associate Professor Emeritus, Foreign Languages and Literatures 

Alston-Mills, Brenda P., Ph D , Professor, Animal Science 

Altier, Craig, Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Microbiology, Pathology, and Parasitology 

Alvarez, Raul, Professor Emeritus, Industrial Engineering 

Amatya, Devendra M , Ph.D., Research Assistant Professor, Biological and Agricultural Engineering 

Ambaras, Davis, Ph.D., Assistant Professor, History 

Ambrose, John Thomas, PhD , Professor, Entomology 

Amein, Michael, Professor Emeritus, Civil Engineering 

Amerson, Henry Van, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Forestry 

Amoozegar, Aziz, Ph.D., Professor, Soil Science 

Amundson, Jhennifer, MARCH., Visiting Assistant Professor, Architecture 

Anderson, Charles Eugene, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Botany 

Anderson, Clifton A., Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Industrial Engineering 

Anderson, James Alan, PhD , Professor, Educational Research, Leadership and Counselor Education 

Anderson, Kenneth E., Ph.D., Associate Professor, Poultry Science 

Anderson, Kevin Lindsay, Ph.D., Professor, Food Animal and Equine Medicine 

Anderson, Norman Dean, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Mathematics, Science, and Technology Education 

Anderson, Steven, Ph.D., Adjunct Professor, Forestry 

Aneja, Viney P., Ph D , Research Professor, Marine, Earth and Atmospheric Sciences 

Anholt, Robert Rene Henri, Ph D., Professor, Zoology 

Anistratov, Dmitriy Y., Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Nuclear Engineering 

Anson, Christopher Martin, PhD , Professor, English 

Anton, Ana 1., Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Computer Science 

Aparicio, Manuel IV, Ph.D., Adjunct Assistant Professor, Computer Science 

Apperson, Charies Smith, Ph.D., Professor, Entomology 

Apple, Jay Lawrence, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Plant Pathology 

Arasu, Prema. Ph.D., Associate Professor, Microbiology, Pathology, and Parasitology 

Archie, Joseph Patrick, Jr., Ph.D., Adjunct Professor, Mechanical and Aerospace Engineering 

Argenzio, Robert Alan, Ph.D., Professor, Anatomy, Physiology, and Radiology 

Armstrong, Frank Bradley, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Biochemistry 

Arnold, John F., Ph.D., Associate Professor Emeritus, Cumculum and Instruction 

Aronson, Arthur L., Ph.D., Professor, Anatomy, Physiology, and Radiology 

Arya, Satya Pal Singh, Ph.D., Professor, Marine, Earth and Atmosphenc Sciences 

Ash, Sarah Liberman, Ph D., Assistant Professor, Animal Science 

Aspnes, David E., PhD , Professor, Physics 

Atchley, William R., PhD , William Neal Reynolds Professor, Genetics 

Atkins, Clarke E., D.V.M , Professor, Companion Animal and Special Species Medicine 



227 



Atkins, Winston, M.S., Adjunct Assistant Professor, History 

Atkinson, Maxine P., Ph.D., Associate Professor, Sociology and Anthropology 

Attarian, Aram, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Parks, Recreation and Tourism Management 

Auciello, Orlando Hector, Ph.D, Adjunct Professor, Materials Science and Engineenng 

Auerbach, David D., Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Philosophy and Religion 

Aurand, Leonard William, PhD , Professor Emeritus, Food Science 

Austin, David F., Ph.D., Associate Professor, Philosophy and Religion 

Austin, William Wyatt Jr., Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Matenals Science and Engineering 

Averre, Charles Wilson 111, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Plant Pathology 

Axtell, Richard Charles, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Entomology 

Aycock, Robert, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Plant Pathology 

Ayoub, Mahmoud Amin, Ph.D., Professor, Industrial Engineering 

Bacheler, Jack S., Ph.D., Professor, Entomology 

Bachmann, Klaus Jurgen, Ph.D., Professor, Materials Science and Engineering 

Bahler, Dennis R., Ph.D., Associate Professor, Computer Science 

Bai, Stephen A., Ph.D., Associate Professor, Anatomy, Physiology, and Radiology 

Bailey, Jack Eugene, Ph.D., Professor, Plant Pathology 

Bailey, John Albert, Ph.D., Professor, Mechanical and Aerospace Engineering 

Bailey, Kermit Lavon, M.P.D., Associate Professor, Graphic Design 

Baines, Barbara Joan, Ph D., Professor, English 

Baker, George A. Ill, Ed D., Moore Distinguished Professor, Adult and Community College Education 

Baker, James Robert, Ph.D., Professor, Entomology 

Baker, Stanley B., Ph.D., Professor, Educational Research, Leadership and Counselor Education 

Baker-Ward, Lynne Elizabeth, Ph.D., Professor, Psychology 

Bakst, Murray R., Ph.D., Adjunct Professor, Poultry Science 

Balaban, John, A.M., Professor, English 

Baliga, B. Jayant, Ph.D.. Distinguished University Professor, Electrical and Computer Engineering 

Balik, Charies Maurice, PhD , Associate Professor, Matenals Science and Engineering 

Ball, David Stafford, PhD , Associate Professor, Business Management 

Ball, Hershell Ray Jr., Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Food Science 

Ballinger, Walter Elmer, Ph.D., Professor Ementus, Horticultural Science 

Ballington, James Ralph Jr., Ph.D., Professor, Horticultural Science 

Banker, James Roderick, Ph.D., Professor, History 

Banks, Alton J., Ph.D., Professor, Chemistry 

Banks, Harvey Thomas, Ph.D., University Professor and Drexel Professor, Mathematics 

Banks-Lee, Pamela, Ph D., Associate Professor, Textile and Apparel Management 

Baran, Mesut Ethem, Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Electrical and Computer Engineering 

Baran, Perver Korea, Ph.D., Visiting Associate Professor, Parks, Recreation and Tourism Management 

Barbercheck, Mary E., Ph.D., Associate Professor, Entomology 

Bardon, Robert E., PhD , Assistant Professor, Forestry 

Barefoot, Aldos Cortez Jr., D.F., Professor Ementus, Liberal Studies 

Barker, James Cathey, Ph.D., Professor, Biological and Agncultural Engineering 

Barker, Kenneth Reece, Ph.D., Professor Ementus, Plant Pathology 

Barker, Roger Lee, Ph.D., Burlington Industnes Professor of Textile Technology, Textile Engineenng, Chemistry and 

Science 

Barkley, Key Lee, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Psychology 

Barlaz, Morton A., Ph.D., Professor, Civil Engineenng 

Barnes, Donald Warren Jr., Ph.D., Associate Professor Ementus, Architecture 

Bames, Harold John, Ph.D., Professor, Food Animal and Equine Medicine 

Bamett, Ortus Webb Jr., Ph.D., Professor, Plant Pathology 

Bamhardt, Robert Alexander, Ed.D., Professor, Textile and Apparel Management 

Barr, Steve H., Ph.D., Professor, Business Management 

Barrax, Gerald W., M.A., Professor Ementus, English 

Bamck, Reese E., Ph.D., Visiting Assistant Professor, Manne, Earth and Atmospheric Sciences 

Barthalmus, George Timothy, PhD , Professor, Zoology 

Bartholomew, William Victor, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Soil Science 

Bartley, Jon W., Ph.D., Professor, Accounting 

Bassett, Ross K., Ph D , Assistant Professor, History 

Batchelor, Peter, M.C.P., Professor, Architecture 

Bateman, Durward F., Ph.D., Professor Ementus, Plant Pathology 

Batra, Subhash K., Ph.D., Professor, Textile Engineenng, Chemistry and Science 

Batte, Edward Guy, D.V.M., Professor Ementus, Microbiology, Pathology, and Parasitology 



228 



Baugh, John Wesley Jr., Ph.D., Associate Prolessor, Civil Engineering 

Baughman, Gerald Robert, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Biological and Agricultural Engineering 

Baumer, David L., Ph.D., Associate Prolessor, Business Management 

Baynes, Ronald E., Ph.D., Research Assistant Professor, Anatomy, Physiology, and Radiology 

Bayoumi, Abdel E., Ph.D., Adjunct Professor, Mechanical and Aerospace Engineenng 

Beal, Candy M., Ed.D., Assistant Professor, Curriculum and Instruction 

Beasley, David Beach, Ph.D., Professor, Biological and Agricultural Engineering 

Beasley, Mark S., PhD , Assistant Professor, Accounting 

Beck, Keith R., Ph D., Professor, Textile Engineenng, Chemistry and Science 

Beckmann, Robert L,, PhD , Associate Professor, Botany 

Bedair, Salah Mohamed, Ph.D., Graduate Alumni Distinguished Professor, Electrical and Computer Engineenn 

Beers, Burton Floyd, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, History 

Bcezer, Bruce Gerald, Ed.D., Professor Emeritus, Educational Research, Leadership and Counselor Education 

Bchnke, Wallace P., B.S., Adjunct Associate Professor, Textile Engineering, Chemistry and Science 

Beichner, Robert, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Physics 

Beith, Barry H., Ph.D., Adjunct Assistant Professor, Psychology 

Bell, Thomas Alexander, M.S., Professor Emeritus, Food Science 

Bennett, Elizabeth M., DEd., Adjunct Assistant Professor, Zoology 

Benson, David Michael, Ph.D., Professor, Plant Pathology 

Benson, Geoffrey Alan, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Economics and Business 

Benson, Ray Braman Jr., Ph D., Professor, Matenals Science and Engineering 

Bentley, Peter John, PhD , Professor Ementus, Anatomy, Physiology, and Radiology 

Bereman, Robert Deane, Ph.D., Professor, Chemistry 

Berenson, Sarah Burke, Ph.D., Professor, Mathematics, Science, and Technology Education 

Berger, Roger L., PhD , Professor, Statistics 

Berger, Vicki, Ph.D., Adjunct Assistant Professor, History 

Bergmann, Ben A,, Ph.D., Research Associate Professor, Forestry 

Berkhoff, Herman A., Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Microbiology, Pathology, and Parasitology 

Berkstresser, Gordon Abbott, III, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Textile Management and Technology 

Bemhard, Richard Harold, Ph.D., Professor, Industrial Engineering 

Bemholc, Jerzy, Ph.D., Professor, Physics 

Bemold, Leonhard E , Ph.D., Associate Professor, Civil Engineering 

Betts, Leonidas Judd Jr., Ed.D., Associate Professor Emeritus, English 

Beute, Marvin Kenneth, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Plant Pathology 

Bhattacharyya, Bibhuti Bhushan, Ph.D., Graduate Alumni Distinguished Professor, Statistics 

Bilbro, Gnff Luhrs, Ph.D., Professor, Electrical and Computer Engineering 

Bilderback, Theodore Eugene, Ph.D., Professor, Horticultural Science 

Bilenkin, Vladimir, Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Foreign Languages and Literatures 

Bingham, Marcia Y., Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Psychology 

Bingham, William Louis, Ph.D., Associate Professor. Civil Engineenng 

Bird, David M., Ph.D., Associate Professor, Plant Pathology 

Bishir, John William, Ph D., Professor Ementus, Mathematics 

Bishop, Paul Edward, Ph D., Professor (USDA), Microbiology 

Bitting, Paul F., Ph.D., Associate Professor, Educational Research, Leadership and Counselor Education 

Bilzer, Donald Lester, Ph.D., Distinguished University Research Professor, Computer Science 

Bizios, Georgia, M.Arch , Professor, Architecture 

Black, Betty Lynne, PhD , Professor, Zoology 

Blair, Neal Edward, Ph.D., Professor, Manne, Earth and Atmospheric Sciences 

Blanchard, Susan Manning, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Biological and Agncultural Engineering 

Bland, George F., M.S., Associate Professor Emeritus, Electncal and Computer Engineering 

Blank, Gary B., Ph.D., Associate Professor, Forestry 

Blank, Philip Everett Jr., Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, English 

Blankenship, Sylvia M., Ph.D., Professor, Horticultural Science 

Blazich, Frank Arthur, Ph.D., Professor, Horticultural Science 

Blikslager, Anthony T., PhD , Research Assistant Professor, Food Animal and Equine Medicine 

Block, William Joseph, Ph.D., Professor Ementus, Political Science and Public Administration 

Blondin, John M , Ph.D., Associate Professor, Physics 

Bloomfield, Peter, Ph D., Professor, Statistics 

Blum, Udo, Ph.D., Professor, Botany 

Blumer, TTiomas Nelson, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Food Science 

Boettcher, William Alfred III, Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Political Science and Public Administration 

Bogan, Arthur E., Ph D , Adjunct Assistant Professor, Zoology 



229 



Bogdan, John Francis, B.T., Professor Emeritus, Textile Engineering, Chemistry and Science 

Boles, Michael A,, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Mechanical and Aerospace Engineering 

Bond, James Anthony, Ph.D., Adjunct Professor, Toxicology 

Bonham, Julia C, Ph.D., Visiting Assistant Professor, History 

Bonner, James C, Ph.D., Adjunct Associate Professor, Anatomy, Physiology, and Radiology 

Boone, Edgar John, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Adult and Community College Education 

Boorman, Gary Alexis, PhD , Adjunct Associate Professor, Microbiology, Pathology, and Parasitology 

Boos, Dennis Dale, Ph.D., Professor, Statistics 

Borden, Gail Peter, MARCH., Assistant Professor, Architecture 

Borden, Robert C, Ph.D., Professor, Civil Engineering 

Borden, Roy H., Ph.D., Professor, Civil Engineering 

Borkowski, Kazimierz Jan, Ph.D., Research Assistant Professor, Physics 

Borski, Russell J., Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Zoology 

Boss, Charles Ben, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Chemistry 

Boss, Wendy Farmer, Ph.D., Professor, Botany 

Bostick, George W. Jr., Ed D., Professor, Agricultural and Extension Education 

Boston, Rebecca S., Ph.D., Professor, Botany 

Bottcher, Robert William, Ph.D., Professor, Biological and Agricultural Engineering 

Bottomley, Laura J., PhD , Adjunct Assistant Professor, Electrical and Computer Engineenng 

Bourham, Mohamed A., Ph.D., Professor, Nuclear Engineering 

Bowden, Edmond Francis, Ph.D., Professor, Chemistry 

Bowen, Henry Dittimus, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Biological and Agricultural Engineering 

Bowers, Crowell Gattis Jr., Ph.D., Professor, Biological and Agricultural Engineering 

Bowman, Daniel Clark, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Crop Science 

Bowman, Daryl Thomas, Ph.D., Professor, Crop Science 

Bowman, Karl Frederick, D.V.M., Associate Professor, Food Animal and Equine Medicine 

Boyd, Leon C, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Food Science 

Boyette, Michael Doyle, Ph.D., Professor, Biological and Agricultural Engineering 

Bozarth, Cecil C, PhD , Associate Professor, Business Management 

Bradley, Julius Roscoe Jr , Ph.D., Professor, Entomology 

Braham, Richard R., Ph.D., Associate Professor, Forestry 

Braham, Roscoe R., Ph.D., Scholar in Residence, Manne, Earth and Atmosphenc Sciences 

Brake, John Thomas, Ph D., Professor, Poultry Science 

Bramlett, David L., PhD , Adjunct Associate Professor, Forestry 

Branch, Stacy, Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Toxicology 

Brandeis, Susan Dowman, M.F A , Professor, Design 

Brandenburg, Rick Lynn, Ph D., Professor, Entomology 

Brandt, Jon A., Ph.D., Professor, Economics and Business 

Branoff, Theodore J., Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Mathematics, Science, and Technology Education 

Branson, Bruce C, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Accounting 

Braunbeck, Helga Geriinde, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Foreign Languages and Literatures 

Breidt, Fredenck, Ph.D., Assistant Professor (USDA), Food Science 

Breitschwerdt, Edward Bealmear, D V M , Professor, Companion Animal and Special Species Medicine 

Brenner, Donald W., Ph.D., Associate Professor. Materials Science and Engineenng 

Bresciani, Marilee J., Ph.D., Visiting Assistant Professor, Adult and Community College Education 

Breuhaus, Babetta Ann, Ph D., Associate Professor, Food Animal and Equine Medicine 

Brewer, Holly, Ph D., Assistant Professor, History 

Brglez, Franc, PhD , Visiting Professor, Electrical and Computer Engineering 

Brickley, James John, Ph.D., Visiting Associate Professor, Electncal and Computer Engineering 

Bridgwater Jr., Floyd Emmitt, Ph.D., Professor (USDA), Forestry 

Brill, Earl Downey Jr., Ph.D., Professor, Civil Engineering 

Brim, Charies Aloysius, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Crop Science 

Brinson, Kenneth H. Jr., Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Educational Research, Leadership and Counselor Education 

Brisson, Robert Curtis, PhD , Associate Professor Emeritus, Sociology and Anthropology 

Bristol, David G., D.V.M., Associate Professor, Food Animal and Equine Medicine 

Brock, Paul Anthony, M.G.D., Assistant Professor, Graphic Design 

Brocklebank, John Clare, Ph.D., Adjunct Professor, Statistics 

Bromley, Peter T , Ph.D., Professor, Zoology 

Brookins, Craig C, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Psychology 

Brooks, Wayne Maurice, Ph D., Professor, Entomology 

Broome, Stephen White, Ph.D., Professor, Soil Science 

Brothers, Gene LeRoy, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Parks, Recreation and Tounsm Management 



230 



Brown, Alvin Blake, Ph.D., Hugh C. Kiger Professor, Economics and Business 

Brown, Charlotte V., Ph.D., Visiting Associate Professor, Multidisciplinary Studies 

Brown, Chnstopher S., Ph.D., Adjunct Associate Professor, Botany 

Brown, Dennis T., Ph.D., Professor, Biochemistry 

Brown, Henry Seawell, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Manne, Earth and Atmospheric Sciences 

Brown, J. David, Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Physics 

Brown, James W., Ph.D., Associate Professor, Microbiology 

Brown, Marvin Luther Jr., Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, History 

Brown, Talmage T. Jr., Ph.D., Professor, Microbiology, Pathology, and Parasitology 

Brownie, Cavell, Ph.D., Professor, Statistics 

Brownie, Cecil F., Ph.D., Professor, Anatomy, Physiology, and Radiology 

Browning, Sharon R , Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Statistics 

Bruck, Robert Ian, Ph.D., Professor, Plant Pathology 

Bruneau, Arthur Henry, Ph.D., Professor, Crop Science 

Bryan, Robert Sedgwick, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Philosophy and Religion 

Bryant, Charles Douglas, Ed.D., Associate Professor Emeritus, Occupational Education 

Bryden, Wayne L., Ph.D., Adjunct Professor, Poultry Science 

Buchanan, David R., Ph.D., Professor, Textile Engineering, Chemistry and Science 

Buckler, Edward S. IV, Ph.D., Assistant Professor (USDA), Genetics 

Buckless, Frank Alan Orth, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Accounting 

Buckner, Gregory D., Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Mechanical and Aerospace Engineering 

Buckner, Sally B , Ph D., Adjunct Assistant Professor, Curriculum and Instruction 

Buford, Marilyn A., PhD , Associate Professor (USDI/USFS), Forestry 

Buhler, Wayne G., Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Horticultural Science 

Bull, Leonard Seth, PhD , Professor, Animal Science 

Bullock, Robert Cozart, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Mathematics 

Bumgardner, Carl Lee, Ph.D., Professor, Chemistry 

Bunch, Susan Elizabeth, Ph.D., Professor, Companion Animal and Special Species Medicine 

Buol, Stanley Walter, Ph.D., William Neal Reynolds Professor, Soil Science 

Burke, J, Richard, Ph.D., Adjunct Associate Professor, Electrical and Computer Engineering 

Burke, John Sleden, Ph.D., Adjunct Assistant Professor, Marine, Earth and Atmospheric Sciences 

Burkey, Kent Oliver, Ph.D., Associate Professor (USDA), Crop Science 

Burkhard, Mary Jo, Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Microbiology, Pathology, and Parasitology 

Burkholder, JoAnn M., Ph.D., Associate Professor, Botany 

Burleson, Gary R., Ph.D., Adjunct Professor, Microbiology, Pathology, and Parasitology 

Bumiston, Ernest Edmund, Ph.D., Professor, Mathematics 

Bums, Joseph Charies, Ph D., Professor (USDA), Crop Science 

Bums, Robert Paschal Jr., M.Arch., Professor, Architecture 

Burrow, James L., PhD , Associate Professor, Adult and Community College Education 

Burrus, Bam Braddy, Ph.D., Adjunct Associate Professor, Psychology 

Burt, Millard Paylor, Ph.D., Professor Ementus, Adult and Community College Education 

Burton, James D., Ph.D., Associate Professor, Horticultural Science 

Burton, Joseph William, Ph.D., Professor (USDA), Crop Science 

Butcher, Kenneth Roy, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Animal Science 

Butler, Susan M., Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Mathematics, Science, and Technology Education 

Butterworth, Byron E., Ph.D., Adjunct Associate Professor, Microbiology, Pathology, and Parasitology 

Bykova, Marina P., Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Philosophy and Religion 

Byrd, Gregory T., Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Electncal and Computer Engineering 

Byun, Daewon, Ph.D., Adjunct Associate Professor, Marine, Earth and Atmospheric Sciences 

Caddell, Joseph William, Ph.D., Adjunct Assistant Professor, History 

Cahoon, Lawrence B., Ph.D., Interinstitutional Faculty, Marine, Earth and Atmosphenc Sciences 

Caldwell, Billy E., Ph.D., Professor Ementus, Crop Science 

Camp, Leon Raymond, Ph.D., Professor, Communication 

Campbell, Kenneth Stoddard, B.S., Professor Emeritus, Textile Engineenng, Chemistry and Science 

Campbell, Robert George, Ph D., Adjunct Associate Professor, Forestry 

Campbell, Stephen Lavem, Ph D., Professor, Mathematics 

Campbell, William Vemon, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Entomology 

Canada, John Robert, PhD , Professor Emeritus, Industrial Engineering 

Cannon, TTiomas Franklin, Ph D., Associate Professor Emeritus, Horticultural Science 

Carawan, Roy Eugene, Ph D., Professor Emeritus, Food Science 

Carbonell, Ruben G., Ph D., Hoechst-Celanese Professor, Chemical Engineering 

Carlson, Gerald A., Ph D., Professor, Economics and Business 



231 



Carlton, Charles Hope, Ph.D., Professor, History 

Carmichael, Halbert Hart, Ph.D., Professor, Chemistry 

Carrere, Carol Gainey, Ph.D., Visiting Assistant Professor, Textile Management and Technology 

Carroll, Daniel Edward Jr., Ph.D., Professor, Food Science 

Carroll, John W., Ph D., Assistant Professor, Philosophy and Religion 

Carson, Martin L., Ph.D., Associate Professor (USDA), Plant Pathology 

Carter, George L. Jr., Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Adult and Community College Education 

Carter, Glenda Stephens, Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Mathematics, Science, and Technology Education 

Carter, Michael P., Ph.D., Associate Professor, English 

Carter, Philip Brian, Ph.D., Professor, Microbiology, Pathology, and Parasitology 

Carter, Thomas Ames, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Poultry Science 

Carter, Thomas E Jr., Ph.D., Professor (USDA), Crop Science 

Carter, William Randolph, Ph.D., Professor, Philosophy and Religion 

Caruolo, Edward Vitangelo, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Animal Science 

Carver, Donna K., D.V.M., Assistant Professor, Poultry Science 

Casas, Ivan A., Ph.D., Adjunct Professor, Microbiology 

Casey, Warren Michael, Ph.D., Adjunct Assistant Professor, Microbiology 

Cassady, Joseph P., Ph.D., Visiting Assistant Professor, Animal Science 

Cassel, Donald Keith, Ph.D., Professor, Soil Science 

Cassill, Nancy L., Ph.D., Professor, Textile and Apparel Management 

Gates, David Marshall, Ph.D., Professor Ementus, Textile Engineering, Chemistry and Science 

Catignani, George L., Ph.D., Professor, Food Science 

Cavaroc, Victor Viosca Jr., Ph.D., Professor, Marine, Earth and Atmospheric Sciences 

Caves, Thomas Courtney, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Chemistry 

Cavin, Ralph K III, Ph.D., Adjunct Professor, Electrical and Computer Engineering 

Chalmers, Alison E., Ph.D., Adjunct Associate Professor, Toxicology 

Chamblee, Douglas Scales, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Crop Science 

Champion, Larry Stephen, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, English 

Chandler, Richard Edward, Ph.D., Professor, Mathematics 

Chaney, Barbara A., Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Accounting 

Chaney, David Webb, Ph.D., Professor Ementus, Dean's Office - Textiles 

Chang, Hou-min, Ph.D., Reuben B, Robertson Professor, Wood and Paper Science 

Chang, Simon W., Ph.D., Adjunct Professor, Marine, Earth and Atmospheric Sciences 

Chao, Allen C, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Civil Engineering 

Chao, Xiuli, Ph.D., Professor, Operations Research 

Chaplin, James Ferris, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Crop Science 

Chapman, Stephen N., Ph.D., Associate Professor, Business Management 

Chariton, Harvey Johnson, Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Mathematics 

Chamey, Joseph J., Ph.D., Visiting Assistant Professor, Manne, Earth and Atmospheric Sciences 

Checkley, David Milton Jr., Ph.D., Adjunct Assistant Professor, Marine, Earth and Atmospheric Sciences 

Chen, Chen Loung, Ph.D., Research Associate, Wood and Paper Science 

Chen, Yuang-Sung Al, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Accounting 

Cheng, Jiayang, Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Biological and Agricultural Engineering 

Chemoff, Neil, Ph.D., Adjunct Associate Professor, Toxicology 

Chescheir, George M., Ph.D., Research Assistant Professor, Biological and Agncultural Engineenng 

Cheshire, Heather M., Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Forestry 

Chilton, M.-D., Ph.D., Adjunct Professor, Genetics 

Chilton, William Scott, Ph.D., Professor, Botany 

Chokani, Ndaona, Ph.D., Professor, Mechanical and Aerospace Engineering 

Chou, Wushow, Ph.D., Professor, Computer Science 

Chow, Mo-Yuen, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Electrical and Computer Engineering 

Christensen, Vem L., Ph.D., Professor, Poultry Science 

Chromy, James Raymond, Ph.D., Adjunct Professor, Statistics 

Chu, Moody Ten-Chao, Ph.D., Professor, Mathematics 

Chukwu, Ethelbert Nwakuche, Ph.D., Professor, Mathematics 

Chung, Kwong Tuzz, Ph.D., Professor, Physics 

Chung, Lung Ock, Ph.D., Professor, Mathematics 

Clapp, Timothy G., Ph.D., Professor, Textile Engineering, Chemistry and Science 

Clark, Aaron C, Ed.D., Visiting Assistant Professor, Mathematics, Science, and Technology Education 

Clark, Allan Clay, Ph.D., Visiting Assistant Professor, Biochemistry 

Clark, James William Jr., Ph.D., Professor, English 

Clark, Lawrence M., D.Ed., Professor, Mathematics, Science, and Technology Education 



232 



Clark, Robert Louis, Ph D., Professor, Business Management 

Clark, Roger H., M.Arch . Professor, Architecture 

Clark, Tony F,, PhD , Visiting Professor, Manne, Earth and Atmospheric Sciences 

Classen, John Jacob, PhD , Assistant Professor, Biological and Agricultural Engineenng 

Claxton, Larry D , Ph.D., Adjunct Associate Professor, Textile Engineenng, Chemistry and Science 

Clayton, Maunce Hill, Ph.D., Professor Ementus, Mechanical and Aerospace Engineenng 

Cleaveland, Walter Ranee II, Ph.D., Adjunct Associate Professor, Computer Science 

Cleland, John G , Ph D , Adjunct Associate Professor, Mechanical and Aerospace Engineering 

Clifford, William Bramwell II, Ph D., Professor, Sociology and Anthropology 

Clouse, Steve Dotson, PhD , Associate Professor, Horticultural Science 

Cobb, Christopher James, Ph.D., Assistant Professor, English 

Cobb. Davis T., PhD , Adjunct Assistant Professor, Zoology 

Coble, Harold Dean, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Crop Science 

Cochran, Fred Derward, Ph D , Professor Emeritus, Horticultural Science 

Coe, Charles K., DP. A., Professor, Political Science and Public Administration 

Cofer, Eloise Snowden, Ph.D., Professor Ementus, Food Science 

Coffey, Max Terry, Adjunct Associate Professor, Animal Science 

Coggins, Leroy, Ph D , Professor Emeritus, Microbiology, Pathology, and Parasitology 

Cohen, Joann Deborah, Ph D., Professor, Mathematics 

Cole, Gregory, Ph D , Professor, Anatomy, Physiology, and Radiology 

Cole, James Lawrence, Ph D , Associate Professor Emeritus, Psychology 

Collazo, Jaime A., Ph D., Associate Professor (USDl/'USFS), Zoology 

Collins, Patricia W., Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Psychology 

Collins, Wanda Williams, Ph D., Adjunct Professor, Horticultural Science 

Collins, William Kerr, Ph.D., Professor Ementus, Crop Science 

Colvin, David Payne, Ph.D., Adjunct Assistant Professor, Mechanical and Aerospace Engineering 

Comins, Daniel L., Ph.D., Professor, Chemistry 

Conner, Mark C , Ph.D., Adjunct Assistant Professor, Forestry 

Connors, Vickie S , Ph D., Adjunct Associate Professor, Marine, Earth and Atmospheric Sciences 

Conolly, Rory B., D.Sc, Adjunct Professor, Statistics 

Conrad, Hans, D.Eng., Professor Ementus, Matenals Science and Engineering 

Conrad, James M., Ph.D., Adjunct Assistant Professor, Electncal and Computer Engineering 

Conte, Thomas Martin, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Electncal and Computer Engineenng 

Converse, Sharolyn A., Ph.D., Associate Professor, Psychology 

Cook, James W, Jr., Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Physics 

Cooke, Armand Vincent, B.S., Associate Professor Ementus, Graphic Design 

Cooke, James A , Ph D., Adjunct Assistant Professor, Mechanical and Aerospace Engineering 

Cooper, Arthur Wells, Ph.D., Professor, Forestry 

Cooper, Ralph L., PhD , Adjunct Professor, Anatomy, Physiology, and Radiology 

Cooper, Richard J , Ph D., Associate Professor, Crop Science 

Cope, W Gregory, PhD , Assistant Professor, Toxicology 

Cope, Will Allen, Ph D , Professor Emeritus, Crop Science 

Copeland, Billy Joe, Ph D , Professor, Zoology 

Copeland, Dana Derward, Ph D , Adjunct Professor, Curriculum and Instruction 

Corbin, Frederick Thomas, PhD , Professor, Crop Science 

Corder, Billie F., Ed.D , Adjunct Associate Professor, Psychology 

Cormier, Denis R., Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Industrial Engineering 

Corawell, John C , Ph D., Professor, Animal Science 

Correa, Mana T., Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Microbiology, Pathology, and Parasitology 

Coster, John K , Ph D., Professor Emeritus, Mathematics, Science, and Technology Education 

Cotanch, Stephen Robert, Ph D., Professor, Physics 

Covington, David H., Ph.D., Associate Professor, English 

Covven, Peter, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Microbiology, Pathology, and Parasitology 

Cowling, Ellis Brevier, Ph D., Distinguished University Professor, Forestry 

Cox, Chandra Denise, M FA., Associate Professor, Industrial Design 

Cox, Fredenck Russell, Ph D , Professor Emeritus, Soil Science 

Cox, Walter Lee Jr , Ed D , Professor Ementus, Occupational Education 

Craig, Lee A , PhD , Professor, Economics and Business 

Crawford, Elizabeth Manny, Ph.D., Professor Ementus, Sociology and Anthropology 

Creamer, Nancy G., Ph D., Assistant Professor, Horticultural Science 

Cribbins, Paul Day, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Civil Engineenng 

Crickenberger, Roger Gilbert, Ph.D., Professor, Animal Science 



233 



Crisp, James Ernest, Ph.D., Associate Professor, History 

Crofton, Kevin M., Ph D., Adjunct Associate Professor, Toxicology 

Croom, Dan Barry, Ed.D , Assistant Professor, Agricultural and Extension Education 

Croom, Warren James Jr., Ph.D., Professor, Poultry Science 

Cross, Ford A., Ph D., Adjunct Professor, Zoology 

Crossland, Cathy L., Ed.D., Professor, Curriculum and Instruction 

Crouse, David Alan, Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Soil Science 

Crow, Johnny Lee, Ed.D., Assistant Professor Emeritus, Mathematics, Science, and Technology Education 

Crowder, Larry B., Ph.D., Adjunct Professor, Zoology 

Crozier, Cari R., Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Soil Science 

Crumbley, Deidre H., Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Multidisciplinary Studies 

Cubbage, Fredenck W., Ph.D., Professor, Forestry 

Cubeta, Marc, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Plant Pathology 

Cuculo, John Anthony, Ph D., Professor Ementus, Textile Engineering, Chemistry and Science 

Culbreth, Charles Thomas Jr., Ph.D., Professor, Industrial Engineering 

Cullen, John Michael, Ph.D., Professor, Microbiology, Pathology, and Parasitology 

Cullinan, Douglas A , Ed.D., Professor, Curriculum and Instruction 

Cummings, George August, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Soil Science 

Cummings, Ralph Waldo, Ph.D., Professor Ementus, Soil Science 

Cunningham, Joseph William, Ph.D., Professor, Psychology 

Cunningham, Mary Kathleen, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Philosophy and Religion 

Cuomo, Jerome J , Ph.D., Distinguished Research Professor, Materials Science and Engineering 

Curtin, Terrence Michael, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Anatomy, Physiology, and Radiology 

Curtis, Patncia A , PhD , Professor, Food Science 

Curtis, Stephanie Elise, Ph.D., Professor, Genetics 

Czaja, Ronald F., PhD , Associate Professor, Sociology and Anthropology 

Daley, Dennis M., Ph.D., Professor, Political Science and Public Administration 

Dallas, Walter Southwick, Ph.D., Adjunct Assistant Professor, Microbiology 

Danby, John Michael, Ph.D., Professor, Mathematics 

Dandndge, Edmund Pendleton Jr., Ph.D., Associate Professor Emeritus, English 

Danehower, David Allen, Ph D., Associate Professor, Crop Science 

Daniels, Harry V., Ph.D., Associate Professor, Zoology 

Danielson, Leon E., Ph.D., Professor, Economics and Business 

Dannels, Deanna P., Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Communication 

Darr, Douglas J., Ph.D., Adjunct Assistant Professor, Companion Animal and Special Species Medicine 

Daub, Margaret E., Ph.D., Professor, Plant Pathology 

Daubert, Christopher R., Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Food Science 

Davenport, Donald Gould, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Animal Science 

Davey, Charles Bingham, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Forestry 

Davidian, Marie, Ph.D., Professor, Statistics 

Davidson, Christopher B., Ph D., Adjunct Assistant Professor, Forestry 

Davidson, Michael Glenn, D.V.M., Associate Professor, Companion Animal and Special Species Medicine 

Davies, Eric, Ph.D., Professor, Botany 

Davis, Adam Clarke, PhD , Associate Professor Emeritus, Sociology and Anthropology 

Davis, Barbara J., Ph.D., Adjunct Assistant Professor, Microbiology, Pathology, and Parasitology 

Davis, Christopher A., Ph.D., Adjunct Associate Professor, Marine, Earth and Atmospheric Sciences 

Davis, Edward W. Jr., Ph.D., Professor, Computer Science 

Davis, Eric L, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Plant Pathology 

Davis, Gary S., Ph.D., Associate Professor, Poultry Science 

Davis, Havrthome A., Ph.D., Research Associate, Textile Management and Technology 

Davis, Jean K., DP. A., Visiting Assistant Professor, Political Science and Public Administration 

Davis, Jeanine Mane, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Horticultural Science 

Davis, Jerry Mallory, Ph.D., Professor, Manne, Earth and Atmospheric Sciences 

Davis, K. Shannon, Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Business Management 

Davis, Meredith J., M.F.A., Professor, Graphic Design 

Davis, Robert Foster, Ph.D., Kobe Steel Distinguished University Professor, Materials Science and Engineering 

Davis, William Robert, Doktor der. Professor Ementus, Physics 

Davis-Gardner, Angela, M.F.A., Associate Professor, English 

Dawes, Gregory Alan, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Foreign Languages and Literatures 

Dawkins, Karen R., Ed.D., Visiting Assistant Professor, Mathematics, Science, and Technology Education 

Dawson, Clebum Gilchnst, Ph.D., Assistant Professor Emeritus, Sociology and Anthropology 

De Buysscher, Eduard V., Ph.D., Professor, Microbiology, Pathology, and Parasitology 



234 



De Coster, Stacy M, Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Sociology and Anthropology 

De Grand, Alexander Joseph, Ph D., Professor, History 

De Hertogh, August A., Ph.D., Professor, Horticultural Science 

de los Reyes, Francis L. Ill, Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Civil Engineenng 

Deal, Earl L. Jr., Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Wood and Paper Science 

Dean, Alexander G., Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Electrical and Computer Engineenng 

Dean, Gregg A., Ph D., Assistant Professor, Microbiology, Pathology, and Parasitology 

Dean, Ralph A., Ph.D., Professor, Plant Pathology 

DeBarr, Gary Lee. Ph D , Adjunct Professor, Forestry 

DeBord, Karen B., Ph.D., Associate Professor, Family and Consumer Sciences 

Degemes, Laurel A., D.V.M , Associate Professor, Companion Animal and Special Species Medicine 

Deitz, Lewis Levering, Ph.D., Professor, Entomology 

DeJamette, Fred Roark, Ph.D., Graduate Alumni Distinguished Professor, Mechanical and Aerospace Engineenng 

DeJoy, Daniel Allen, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Communication 

Delia Fave, L. Richard, Ph.D., Professor, Sociology and Anthropology 

DeLuca, V. William, Ed.D., Associate Professor, Mathematics, Science, and Technology Education 

Del.uisi, John J., Ph.D., Adjunct Professor, Manne, Earth and Atmosphenc Sciences 

DeMaster, David John, Ph.D., Professor, Manne, Earth and Atmosphenc Sciences 

Dcnig, Joseph, Ph.D., Professor, Wood and Paper Science 

Dent, Robin William, MS., Adjunct Professor, Textile Management and Technology 

DeSimone, Joseph M , Ph.D., William R. Kenan Jr. Distinguished Professor and Mary Ann Smith Professor, Chemical 

Engineering 

Devine, Hugh A., Ph.D., Professor, Parks, Recreation and Tourism Management 

Dewey, Ralph Earl, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Crop Science 

Dewhirst, Mark W., PhD , Adjunct Professor, Vetennary Medicine 

DeWitt, David P , Ph.D., Adjunct Professor, Mechanical and Aerospace Engineering 

DeYoung, David J., D.V.M., Professor, Companion Animal and Special Species Medicine 

Diaz, Lope Max, M.F.A., Associate Professor, Industrial Design 

Dickens, James William, M.S., Professor Ementus, Biological and Agricultural Engineenng 

Dickey, David Alan, Ph.D., Professor, Statistics 

Dicks, Robert Stanley, Ph.D., Assistant Professor, English 

Dickson, Gary W., Ph.D., Professor, Business Management 

Dietert, Rodney R., Ph.D., Adjunct Professor, Poultry Science 

Dietz, E. Jacquelin, Ph.D., Professor, Statistics 

Dietz, Nikolaus, Dr., Research Assistant Professor, Physics 

Dillard, Emmett Urcey, Ph.D., Associate Professor Ementus, Animal Science 

Dillman, Richard Carl, Ph D., Professor Ementus, Microbiology, Pathology, and Parasitology 

Dimock, Michael Aaron, Ph D., Assistant Professor, Political Science and Public Administration 

Dixon, Darlene, Ph.D., Adjunct Associate Professor, Anatomy, Physiology, and Radiology 

Dobrogosz, Walter Jerome, PhD , Professor, Microbiology 

Doerr, Phillip David, Ph.D., Professor, Zoology 

Doggett, Wesley Osbome, Ph D., Professor Emeritus, Physics 

Dolce, Carl John, Ed.D., Professor Ementus, Educational Research, Leadership and Counselor Education 

Dole, Johm M., Ph.D., Associate Professor, Horticultural Science 

Doll, Gary L., Ph D., Adjunct Professor, Matenals Science and Engineenng 

Donaldson, Robert Alan, A. Design , Professor, Textile and Apparel Management 

Donaldson, William Emmert, Ph.D., William Ncal Reynolds Professor, Poultry Science 

Dorman, David C , PhD , Adjunct Assistant Professor, Anatomy, Physiology, and Radiology 

Doster, Joseph Michael, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Nuclear Engineenng 

Douglas, Marcia B., Ph D , Assistant Professor, English 

Douglas. Robert Alden, Ph.D., Professor Ementus, Civil Engineenng 

Dow. Thomas Alva, Ph.D., Professor. Mechanical and Aerospace Engineering 

Downs. Murray Scott. Ph.D.. Professor Ementus. History 

Drake. Thomas George, Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Manne, Earth and Atmospheric Sciences 

Dreher, Kevin L., Ph D., Adjunct Associate Professor, Anatomy, Physiology, and Radiology 

Dreifus, David Lane, PhD , Adjunct Assistant Professor, Electncal and Computer Engineenng 

Drewes, Donald William, Ph D , Professor, Psychology 

Dnehuys, Bastiaan, Ph D., Adjunct Assistant Professor, Mechanical and Aerospace Engineering 

Dner, Hollylynne S , Ph D , Assistant Professor, Mathematics, Science, and Technology Education 

Dnggers, Louis Bynum. M.S., Professor Ementus, Biological and Agncullural Engineenng 

Ducoste, Joel J , PhD , Assistant Professor, Civil Engineenng 

Dudziak, Donald J., Ph D., Professor, Nuclear Engineenng 



235 



Duel-Hallen, Alexandra, Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Electrical and Computer Engineering 

Duffield, John Warren, Ph.D., Professor Ementus, Forestry 

Dunn, Joseph C, Ph.D., Professor, Mathematics 

Dunphy, Edward James, Ph.D., Professor, Crop Science 

Durant, Jack Davis, Ph.D., Professor Ementus, English 

Dutta, Mitra, Ph.D., Adjunct Professor, Electrical and Computer Engineering 

Dutton, John C. Jr., Ph.D., Associate Professor, Business Management 

Dvorak, William Stephen, Ph.D., Research Professor, Forestry 

Dwyer, Rex A., Ph D., Associate Professor, Computer Science 

Dykstra, Michael Jack, Ph.D., Electron Microscopy Director, Microbiology, Pathology, and Parasitology 

Earp, Julie Brande, Ph D , Assistant Professor, Business Management 

Easley, James E Jr., Ph.D., Professor, Economics and Business 

Eaton, Bruce E., Ph.D., Professor, Chemistry 

Eckerlin, Herbert Martin, Ph.D., Professor, Mechanical and Aerospace Engineering 

Edelfelt, Roy A., Ed.D., Adjunct Professor, Curriculum and Instruction 

Edens, Frank Wesley, Ph.D., Professor, Poultry Science 

Edmisten, Keith Lynn, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Crop Science 

Edwards, Jack Ray Jr., Ph.D., Associate Professor, Mechanical and Aerospace Engineering 

Edwards, Louis Laird, PhD , Adjunct Professor, Wood and Paper Science 

Eggleston, David B., Ph.D., Associate Professor, Marine, Earth and Atmospheric Sciences 

Ehm, Margaret G., Ph.D., Adjunct Assistant Professor, Statistics 

Eichenberger, Alexandre E., Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Electrical and Computer Engineering 

Eischen, Jeffrey Warren, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Mechanical and Aerospace Engineering 

Eisemann, Joan H., Ph.D., Professor, Animal Science 

Eisen, Eugene J., Ph.D., William Neal Reynolds Professor, Animal Science 

El-Masry, Nadia A., Ph.D., Professor, Materials Science and Engineering 

El-Shiekh, Aly H. M , Sc.D., Professor, Textile Management and Technology 

Eling, Thomas Edward, Ph D , Adjunct Associate Professor, Anatomy, Physiology, and Radiology 

Elkan, Gerald Hugh, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Microbiology 

Elliott, Robert Neal, Ph.D., Associate Professor Emeritus, History 

Ellison, Donald C, Ph.D., Professor, Physics 

Ellovich, Risa S., Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Sociology and Anthropology 

Ellwood, Eric Louis, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Wood and Paper Science 

Elmaghraby, Salah E., Ph.D., University Professor, Operations Research 

Elston, Timothy C, Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Statistics 

Ely, John Frederick, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Civil Engineenng 

Emerson, Paul D., B.S., Professor Emeritus, Textile Engineering, Chemistry and Science 

Emery, Donald Allen, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Crop Science 

Emigh, Ted H., Ph.D., Associate Professor, Genetics 

Engen, Rodney L., Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Sociology and Anthropology 

English, Robert V., Ph.D., Visiting Assistant Professor, Microbiology, Pathology, and Parasitology 

Entman, Robert, Ph.D., Professor, Communication 

Erchul, William P., Ph.D., Professor, Psychology 

Erickson, Edward Walter, Ph.D., Professor, Economics and Business 

Enckson, Gene A., Ph D., Adjunct Associate Professor, Microbiology, Pathology, and Parasitology 

Esbenshade, Kenneth Lee, Ph D., Professor, Animal Science 

Estes, Edmund Anthony, Ph D , Professor, Economics and Business 

Evans, David G., Ph.D., Adjunct Associate Professor, Marine, Earth and Atmospheric Sciences 

Evans, Robert Oliver Jr., Ph D., Associate Professor, Biological and Agricultural Engineenng 

Everitt, Jeffrey, D.V.M., Adjunct Associate Professor, Microbiology, Pathology, and Parasitology 

Exum, Herbert A., Ph D , Associate Professor, Educational Research, Leadership and Counselor Education 

Fackler, Paul L., Ph.D., Associate Professor, Economics and Business 

Fahmy, Abdel-Aziz, PhD , Professor Emeritus, Materials Science and Engineering 

Falter, Karl J., PhD , Adjunct Assistant Professor, Mechanical and Aerospace Engineering 

Fang, Shu-Chemg, Ph.D., Professor, Industnal Engineering 

Fantz, Paul R., Ph.D., Professor, Horticultural Science 

Farin, Charlotte E., Ph.D., Associate Professor, Animal Science 

Farin, Peter W., Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Food Animal and Equine Medicine 

Farkas, Brian E., Ph.D., Associate Professor, Food Science 

Famum, Peter, Ph.D., Adjunct Professor, Forestry 

Farrier, Maurice Hugh, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Entomology 

Fathi, Yahya, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Industrial Engineenng 



236 



Faulkner, Gary D., Ph.D., Associate Professor, Mathematics 

Fauntleroy, Amassa C, Ph D., Professor. Mathematics 

Fedkiw, Peter S , Ph.D , Professor, Chemical Engineering 

Felder, Richard Mark, Ph.D , Professor Ementus, Chemical Engineering 

Feldheim, Daniel L., Ph D., Assistant Professor, Chemistry 

Fellner, Vivek, Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Animal Science 

Fenner, Gregory Peck, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Crop Science 

Ferket, Peter Rudolf, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Poultry Science 

Fernandez, Gina E., Ph.D , Assistant Professor, Horticultural Science 

Ferrell, James K., Ph.D., Professor Ementus, Chemical Engineering 

Ferster, Judith, Ph.D , Professor, English 

Figuers, Carol Casper, Ed D., Visiting Assistant Professor, Adult and Community College Education 

Fike, William Thomas Jr , Ph.D., Professor Ementus, Crop Science 

Fikry, Mohamed M., Ph.D., Visiting Professor, Mechanical and Aerospace Engineering 

Fine, Jo-David, M.D., Adjunct Professor, Companion Animal and Special Species Medicine 

Fiscus, Edwin Lawson, Ph.D., Professor (USDA), Crop Science 

Fish, Richard E., Ph.D., Associate Professor, Companion Animal and Special Species Medicine 

Fisher, Douglas, Ph.D., Professor, Business Management 

Fisher, John S., Ph.D., Professor, Civil Engineering 

Fites, Roger Carl, Ph.D., Professor, Botany 

FitzGerald, Patnck, M.F A., Assistant Professor, Design 

Flammer, Keven, D V.M., Associate Professor, Companion Animal and Special Species Medicine 

Flalh, David Joseph, Ph.D., Professor, Business Management 

Fleenor, John W., Ph.D., Adjunct Assistant Professor, Psychology 

Fleisher, Lloyd Norman, Ph.D , Professor, Anatomy, Physiology, and Radiology 

Fleming, Henry Pndgen, Ph.D., Professor (USDA), Food Science 

Fleming, Walker James, Ph.D., Adjunct Associate Professor, Zoology 

Fletcher, Oscar Jasper Jr., PH.D, Professor, Food Animal and Equine Medicine 

Flowers, James L., Ph.D., Associate Professor, Agncultural and Extension Education 

Flowers, William Lucas, Ph D., Professor, Animal Science 

Fodor, Ronald Victor, Ph.D., Professor, Manne, Earth and Atmosphenc Sciences 

Foegeding, Edward Allen, Ph.D., Professor, Food Science 

Foegeding, Peggy Matthews, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Food Science 

Fonteno, William Carl II, Ph.D., Professor, Horticultural Science 

Foote, Vincent Millard, B.S., Professor, Graphic Design 

Ford, Richard Banbury, D.V.M., Professor, Companion Animal and Special Species Medicine 

Fomaro, Robert Joseph, Ph D., Professor, Computer Science 

Fomes, Rajmond Eari, Ph.D., Professor, Physics 

Foster, Paul M. D., Ph.D., Adjunct Associate Professor, Microbiology, Pathology, and Parasitology 

Fouque, Jean-Pierre M , Ph.D., Associate Professor, Mathematics 

Fox, Barbara J., Ph D., Professor, Curriculum and Instruction 

Fox, Marye Anne, Ph.D , Professor, Chemistry 

Fox, Tony R., Ph.D., Adjunct Associate Professor, Microbiology, Pathology, and Parasitology 

Frampton, Lewis John Jr., Ph.D., Associate Professor, Forestry 

Franke, John Erwin, Ph D , Professor, Mathematics 

Franklin, Edward Carlyle, Ph.D., Professor, Forestry 

Franzen, Stefan, Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Chemistry 

Franzon, Paul Damian, Ph.D., Professor, Electncal and Computer Engineenng 

Franzoni, Linda P., Ph.D., Adjunct Associate Professor, Mechanical and Aerospace Engineering 

Eraser, Amge;a M., Ph.D., Professor Ementus, Food Science 

Frederick, Douglas J., Ph.D., Professor, Forestry 

Freedman, Leon David, Ph.D., Professor Ementus, Chemistry 

Freeman, Benny Dean, Ph.D., Professor, Chemical Engineenng 

Freeman, Enc, Ph.D., Visiting Assistant Professor, Adult and Community College Education 

Freeman, Harold Stanley, Ph D., Ciba-Geigy Professor, Textile Engineenng, Chemistry and Science 

Frey, H. Chnstopher, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Civil Engineering 

Fuentes, Montserrata, Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Statistics 

Fuller, Fredenck Joseph, Ph.D., Professor, Microbiology, Pathology, and Parasitology 

Fulp, Ronald Owen, Ph.D., Professor, Mathematics 

Kunderlic, Robert E., Ph.D., Professor, Computer Science 

Funkhouser, Edward Truman, Ph.D , Associate Professor, Communication 

Gabr, Mohammed A , Ph D., Associate Professor, Civil Engineenng 



237 



Gadsby, John Evan, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Anatomy, Physiology, and Radiology 

Gallagher, Victona J., Ph.D., Associate Professor, Communication 

Garber, Simon K., Ph.D., Associate Professor, Sociology and Anthropology 

Gardner, Randolph Gilbert, Ph.D., Professor, Horticultural Science 

Gardner, Robin Pierce, Ph.D., Graduate Alumni Distinguished Professor, Nuclear Engineering 

Gardner, Sarah Y., Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Food Animal and Equine Medicine 

Garlich, Jimmy Dale, Ph.D., Professor, Poultry Science 

Garoutte, Dennis Evo, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Mathematics 

Garson, George David, Ph.D., Professor, Political Science and Public Administration 

Garval, Michael David, Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Foreign Languages and Literatures 

Gehnnger, Edward Francis, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Electncal and Computer Engineenng 

Genereux, David P., Ph.D., Associate Professor, Marine, Earth and Atmospheric Sciences 

Genton, Marc Georges, Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Statistics 

Genzer, Jan, Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Chemical Engineenng 

Gerig, Thomas Michael, Ph.D., Professor, Statistics 

Gerler, Edwin Roland Jr , Ed.D., Professor, Educational Research, Leadership and Counselor Education 

Gerstel, Dan Ulnch, PhD , Professor Emeritus, Crop Science 

Getzen, Forrest William, Ph.D., Professor Ementus, Chemistry 

Ghosh, Sujit K., Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Statistics 

Ghosh, Tushar Kanti, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Textile and Apparel Management 

Gibson, Gregory C, Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Genetics 

Giesbrecht, Francis Gerhard, Ph.D., Professor, Statistics 

Gilbert, John Henderson, Ph.D., Associate Professor Ementus, Political Science and Public Administration 

Gilbert, Richard Dean, Ph.D., Professor Ementus, Textile Engineenng, Chemistry and Science 

Gilboa, Ell, Ph.D., Adjunct Professor, Microbiology, Pathology, and Parasitology 

Gilger, Brian, D.V.M., Associate Professor, Companion Animal and Special Species Medicine 

Gilliam, James F., PhD , Professor, Zoology 

Gilliam, James Wendell, Ph.D., William Neal Reynolds Professor, Soil Science 

Gilligan, John G., Ph.D , Professor, Nuclear Engineenng 

Gilmartin, David Paul, Ph.D., Professor, History 

Glass, Jeffrey T , Ph.D., Adjunct Professor, Materials Science and Engineenng 

Glass, Joseph Conrad Jr., Ed.D., Professor, Adult and Community College Education 

Glazener, Edward Walker, Ph.D., Professor Ementus, Poultry Science 

Glisson, Tildon H. Jr , Ph.D., Professor, Electncal and Computer Engineering 

Gloster, Clay Samuel Jr., Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Electncal and Computer Engineering 

Godfrey, A. Blanton, Ph.D., Professor, Textile Engineering, Chemistry and Science 

Godwin, John, Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Zoology 

Gold, Harvey Joseph, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Statistics 

Goldfarb, Barry, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Forestry 

Goldman, Ralph Frederick, Ph.D., Adjunct Professor, Textile Engineenng, Chemistry and Science 

Goldstein, Irving S., Ph.D., Professor Ementus, Wood and Paper Science 

Goldstein, Joyce Allene, Adjunct Professor, Toxicology 

Goldsworthy, Thomas L., PhD , Research Associate Professor, Microbiology, Pathology, and Parasitology 

Gomez, Joseph A., Ph D., Professor, English 

Gonzalez, Alan A., Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Foreign Languages and Literatures 

Gonzalez, Gabriel F., Ph.D., Professor, Foreign Languages and Literatures 

Goode, Candace, Re.D., Associate Professor, Parks, Recreation and Tourism Management 

Gooding, Guy Vemon Jr., Ph.D., Professor Ementus, Plant Pathology 

Goodman, Major M., Ph.D., Distinguished University Professor and William Neal Reynolds Professor, Crop Science 

Goodnight, James Howard, Ph.D., Adjunct Professor, Statistics 

Goodwin, Barry Kent, Ph.D., Professor, Economics and Business 

Gopalarathnam, Ashok, Ph D., Assistant Professor, Mechanical and Aerospace Engineenng 

Gorman, Chnstopher B., Ph.D., Associate Professor, Chemistry 

Gould, Christopher Robert, Ph.D., Professor, Physics 

Gould, Fred L., Ph.D., William Neal Reynolds Professor, Entomology 

Gould, Richard David, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Mechanical and Aerospace Engineering 

Grabow, Garry L., Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Biological and Agncultural Engineenng 

Grady, Perry Linwood, Ph.D., Professor, Textile Engineenng, Chemistry and Science 

Grainger, John Joseph, Ph.D., Professor, Electrical and Computer Engineering 

Grand, Larry Frank, Ph.D., Professor, Plant Pathology 

Grandage, Arnold Herbert, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Statistics 

Grant, Christine Sharon, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Chemical Engineering 



238 



Grant, Edward, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Electrical and Computer Engineering 

Grant, William Cullen, Ph.D., Professor, Zoology 

Gratzl, Josef Stefan, Ph.D., Elis and Signe Olsson Professor, Wood and Paper Science 

Gray, Denis Owen, Ph.D., Professor, Psychology 

Green, David Paffick, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Food Science 

Green, James T. Jr., PhD , Professor, Crop Science 

Greene, David B., Ph.D., Professor, Liberal Studies 

Greenlaw, Ralph Weller, Ph D , Professor Emeritus, History 

Greenstein, Theodore N., Ph D., Associate Professor, Sociology and Anthropology 

Gregory, James Douglas, PhD , Professor, Forestry 

Gregory, Ma.\ E., Ph.D., Professor Ementus, Food Science 

Gremaud, Pierre A., Ph.D., Associate Professor, Mathematics 

Grennes, Thomas James, M.A., Professor, Business Management 

Griffin, Clifford E., Ph.D., Associate Professor, Political Science and Public Administration 

Griffis, Dieter P., Ph D., Visiting Associate Professor, Materials Science and Engineering 

Gnffith, Wayland Coleman, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Mechanical and Aerospace Engineering 

Grimes, Jesse Lee, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Poultry Science 

Grimwood, James Michael, Ph.D., Professor, English 

Gnndem, Carol, Ph D., Professor, Microbiology, Pathology, and Parasitology 

Groff, Judy M., Ed.D., Professor, Agricultural and Extension Education 

Groom, Martha J., Ph D., Adjunct Associate Professor, Zoology 

Gross, Charlotte, PhD , Associate Professor, English 

Gross, Harry Douglas, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Crop Science 

Grossfeld, Robert Michael, Ph.D., Professor, Zoology 

Grove, Thurman Lee, PhD , Professor, Zoology 

Grunden, Amy M., Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Microbiology 

Gubbins, Keith E., Ph.D., W. H. Clark Distinguished Professor, Chemical Engineering 

Guddati, Murthy N., Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Civil Engineering 

Gumpertz, Marcia Lynn, Ph.D., Professor, Statistics 

Gunnoe, Thomas Brent, Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Chemistry 

Gupta. Abhinav, Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Civil Engineering 

Gupta. Ajaya K., Ph.D., Professor, Civil Engineering 

Gupta, Bhupender S., Ph.D., Professor, Textile Engineering, Chemistry and Science 

Gurley, Edward Dewitt, Ph.D., Associate Professor Emeritus, Civil Engineering 

Gustke, Larry D., Ph D., Associate Professor, Parks, Recreation and Tourism Management 

Guy, James Stanley, Ph.D., Professor, Microbiology, Pathology, and Parasitology 

Gwynn, George Richard, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Crop Science 

Gyurcsik, Ronald Steven, Ph.D., Adjunct Associate Professor, Electrical and Computer Engineering 

Haaland, Perry D . Ph.D., Adjunct Professor, Statistics 

Haase, David Glen, Ph.D., Professor, Physics 

Haddad, Nicholas M., Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Zoology 

Hader, Robert John, Ph D., Professor Emeritus, Statistics 

Hagler, Winston Murry Jr., Ph.D., Professor, Poultry Science 

Haider, Mansoor A., Ph.D., Research Assistant Professor, Mathematics 

Hain, Fred Paul, Ph D., Professor, Entomology 

Halberstadt. Amy G., Ph.D., Associate Professor, Psychology 

Hale, Francis Joseph, Sc.D., Professor Emeritus, Mechanical and Aerospace Engineering 

Hale, Scott Andrew, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Biological and Agricultural Engineering 

Haley, Richard Lee, Ed.D., Visiting Assistant Professor, Educational Research, Leadership and Counselor Education 

Hall, Alastair Robert, Ph D., Professor, Business Management 

Hall, Anthony Douglas, PhD , Adjunct Associate Professor, Psychology 

Hall, Carol K., Ph D., Graduate Alumni Distinguished Professor, Chemical Engineering 

Hall, Charles E. Jr., Ph D., Associate Professor, Mechanical and Aerospace Engineering 

Hall, George Lincoln, Ph.D., Professor Ementus, Physics 

Hallen, Hans, Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Physics 

Haller, Cynthia Rexford, Ph.D., Assistant Professor, English 

Hallstrom, Daniel G , PhD , Assistant Professor, Economics and Business 

Halperen, Max, Ph D., Professor Emeritus, English 

Halpem, Nicholas, Ph.D., Assistant Professor, English 

Hambourger, Robert M , PhD . Associate Professor, Philosophy and Religion 

Hamby, Dame Scott, B.S., Professor Emeritus, Textile Engineering, Chemistry and Science 

Hamilton, Pat Brooks, Ph D , Professor Emeritus, Poultry Science 



239 



Hamlett, Patrick W., Ph.D , Associate Professor, Multidisciplinary Studies 

Hamm, Thomas E. Jr., Ph D., Professor, Companion Animal and Special Species Medicine 

Hamme, John Valentine, Ph D., Associate Professor Emeritus, Materials Science and Engineering 

Hammerberg, Bruce, Ph.D., Professor, Microbiology, Pathology, and Parasitology 

Hamouda. Hechmi, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Textile Engineenng, Chemistry and Science 

Hanck, Kenneth William, Ph.D., Professor, Chemistry 

Handfield, Robert B., Ph.D., Bank of America University Distinguished Professor, Business Management 

Haning, Blanche Coumoyer, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Plant Pathology 

Hankins, Orlando Elwood, Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Nuclear Engineenng 

Hanley-Bowdoin, Linda K., Ph.D., Professor, Biochemistry 

Hanna, Adel F , Ph D , Adjunct Assistant Professor, Manne, Earth and Atmospheric Sciences 

Hansen, Arthur Paul, Ph.D., Professor, Food Science 

Hansen, Bernard D., D V.M., Visiting Assistant Professor, Companion Animal and Special Species Medicine 

Hansen, Donald Joseph, Ph.D., Assistant Professor Emeritus, Mathematics 

Hanson, Durwin Melford, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Occupational Education 

Hanson, James William, M.A., Assistant Professor Emeritus, Computer Science 

Hanson, John Melvin, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Civil Engineenng 

Hanson, Warren Durward, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Genetics 

Hardie, Elizabeth Mills, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Companion Animal and Special Species Medicine 

Hardin, Charles C, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Biochemistry 

Hardin, James Walker, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Botany 

Hargrave, Harry Allen, Ph.D., Associate Professor Ementus, English 

Harmon, Frank C, A. A Dip ., Associate Professor, Architecture 

Harms, Craig Alan, Ph.D., Research Assistant Professor, Companion Animal and Special Species Medicine 

Harper, James Douglas, Ph.D., Professor, Entomology 

Harrell. Cleon Wallace Jr , MA., Associate Professor Ementus, Business Management 

Harrell, Robert J., Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Animal Science 

Harrington, Walter Joel, Ph.D., Professor Ementus, Mathematics 

Hams, James Ray, D.V.M., Professor Emeritus, Poultry Science 

Harris, William Charies, Ph.D., Professor, History 

Harrison, Antony Howard, PhD , Professor, English 

Hamson, William C, Ed.D., Adjunct Assistant Professor, Educational Research, Leadership and Counselor Education 

Hart, Clarence Arthur, Ph.D., Professor Ementus, Wood and Paper Science 

Hart, Franklin Delano, Ph.D., Professor Ementus, Mechanical and Aerospace Engineering 

Hartwig, Robert Eduard, Ph.D., Professor, Mathematics 

Harvey, Paul Henry, Ph.D., Professor Ementus, Crop Science 

Harvey, Raymond W , Ph D., Professor Ementus, Animal Science 

Haskett, Mary Elizabeth, PhD , Associate Professor, Psychology 

Hassan, Awatif El-Domiaty, Ph D., Professor, Forestry 

Hassan, Hassan Ahmad, Ph.D., Graduate Alumni Distinguished Professor, Mechanical and Aerospace Engineenng 

Hassan, Hosni Moustafa, Ph.D., Professor, Microbiology 

Hassan, Tasnim, Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Civil Engineenng 

Hassler, William Walton, Ph.D., Professor Ementus, Zoology 

Hauck, Mariene L., PhD , Research Assistant Professor, Companion Animal and Special Species Medicine 

Haugh, Jason M., Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Chemical Engineering 

Hauser, John Reid, Ph.D., Professor, Electncal and Computer Engineenng 

Hauser, Peter J.. Ph D , Associate Professor, Textile Engineering, Chemistry and Science 

Havell, Edward A , Ph D , Visiting Professor, Microbiology, Pathology, and Parasitology 

Havenstein, Gerald B., Ph D., Professor, Poultry Science 

Havlin, John L., Ph.D., Professor, Soil Science 

Havner, Kerry Shuford, Ph.D., Professor Ementus, Civil Engineenng 

Hawkins, Eleanor C, D.V.M., Associate Professor, Companion Animal and Special Species Medicine 

Hayes, Floyd W. Ill, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Multidisciplinary Studies 

Haynes, Frank Lloyd Jr., Ph.D., Professor Ementus, Horticultural Science 

Haynie, Glenda R., Ph.D., Visiting Assistant Professor, Mathematics, Science, and Technology Education 

Haynie, William J. Ill, Ph D., Associate Professor, Mathematics, Science, and Technology Education 

Header, Alvin E. Jr., PhD , Associate Professor, Economics and Business 

Heagle, Allen Streeter, Ph.D., Professor (USDA), Plant Pathology 

Healey, Christopher G., PhD , Assistant Professor, Computer Science 

Heatwole, Harold Franklin, Ph.D., Professor, Zoology 

Hebrank, John H., Ph.D., Adjunct Associate Professor, Mechanical and Aerospace Engineering 

Heck, Walter Webb, Ph.D., Professor Ementus, Botany 



240 



Heimbach, Clinton Louis, PhD , Professor Emeritus, Civil Engineering 

Heiniger, Ronnie W., Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Crop Science 

Heitmann, John A. Jr., Ph.D., Professor, Wood and Paper Science 

Helminck, Aloysius Gerardus, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Mathematics 

Hemenway, Cynthia L., Ph.D., Associate Professor. Biochemistry 

Henderson, Warren Roben, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Horticuhurai Science 

Henderson, William McCranor, B.A., Visiting Assistant Professor, English 

Hentz, Forrest Clyde Jr., Ph.D., Professor, Chemistry 

Herbert, David Ames Jr., Ph.D., Adjunct Assistant Professor, Entomology 

Hergeth, Helmut H A , Ph D.. Associate Professor, Textile Management and Technology 

Herkert, Joseph R., D Sc, Assistant Professor, Multidisciplinary Studies 

Herman, David J., Ph.D.. Associate Professor. English 

Hersh, Solomon Philip, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus. Textile Engineering. Chemistry and Science 

Hess. George R., Ph.D.. Assistant Professor, Forestry 

Hess, Thomas M., Ph.D., Professor, Psychology 

Hessling. Peter A.. Ph.D.. Visiting Assistant Professor. Educational Research. Leadership and Counselor Education 

Hester. Marvin Thomas. Ph.D.. Professor, English 

Hesterbcrg, Dean L. R.. PhD . Associate Professor. Soil Science 

Hibbard. James P . Ph D . Associate Professor. Marine. Earth and Atmospheric Sciences 

Hiday. Virginia Aldige. Ph.D., Professor, Sociology and Anthropology 

Highsmith, Maxine T., Ph.D., Adjunct Assistant Professor, Forestry 

Hightower. Joseph E.. Ph.D., Associate Professor (USDI/USFS), Zoology 

Hill, Charles Horace, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Poultry Science 

HiUmann. Ruediger Carl, Ph.D., Associate Professor Emeritus, Entomology 

Hines, Anson Hemingway, Ph.D., Adjunct Professor, Marine, Eanh and Atmospheric Sciences 

Hinesley, Lewis Eric, Ph.D.. Professor, Horticultural Science 

Hinks. David, Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Textile Engineenng, Chemistry and Science 

Hinshaw, Jeffrey M , PhD , Associate Professor, Zoology 

Hitczenko, Pawel, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Mathematics 

Hoban, Thomas J,, Ph.D., Professor, Sociology and Anthropology 

Hobbs, Alexander O.. Ph.D.. Adjunct Assistant Professor. Mechanical and Aerospace Engineenng 

Hobbs. Heidi H.. Ph D , Visiting A.ssistant Professor, Political Science and Public Administration 

Hobbs. Joseph Patrick, Ph.D., Professor, History 

Hobgood, Thomas N. Jr.. Ph.D.. Professor Emeritus, Sociology and Anthropology 

Hodge. Gary R.. Ph.D., Research Associate Professor, Forestry 

Hodge, George L., Ph.D., Associate Professor. Textile and Apparel Management 

Hodges, Steven C, Ph.D.. Professor. Soil Science 

Hodgson, Ernest. Ph.D.. William Neal Reynolds Professor. Toxicology 

Hodgson. Thom Joel, Ph D , Professor. Industnal Engineering 

Hodgson. Thomas H.. Ph.D.. Professor Emeritus, Mechanical and Aerospace Engineering 

Hodson, Ronald G., Ph.D., Associate Professor, Zoology 

Hoenig, John M., Ph.D., Adjunct Associate Professor, Statistics 

Hoffman, Roben Lewis, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Multidisciplinary Studies 

Holden. Debra J.. Ph.D., Visiting Assistant Professor, Psychology 

Holland, James Brendan, Ph.D., Assistant Professor (USDA). Crop Science 

Holland. Scott D.. PhD . Adjunct Assistant Professor, Mechanical and Aerospace Engineering 

Holler, William M., Ph D , Associate Professor, Foreign Languages and Literatures 

Holley, Daniel Lester Jr., Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Forestry 

Holley, Linda Tarte, Ph.D., Professor, English 

Holman. Robert Edward, Ph.D., Visiting Assistant Professor. Forestry 

Holmes. Gerald J.. Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Plant Pathology 

Holmes. Thomas P.. Ph.D., Adjunct Assistant Professor, Forestry 

Holt. Matthew T.. Ph.D., Professor, Economics and Business 

Holthausen, Duncan McClave Jr., Ph.D., Professor, Economics and Business 

Holton, William C, Ph D.. Visiting Professor. Electrical and Computer Engineering 

Holtzman. Abraham. Ph.D.. Professor Emeritus. Political Science and Public Administration 

Honeycutt. Thomas Lynn. Ph D., Associate Professor, Computer Science 

Hong, Hoon, Ph.D., Associate Professor. Mathematics 

Hooker. Willard E.. M.L.A R., Professor. Horticultural Science 

Hooper, Percy R., M P.D., Assistant Professor, Indusmal Design 

Hoover, Maunce William, Ph.D., Professor Ementus, Food Science 

Hoover, Michael T., Ph.D., Professor, Soil Science 



241 



Hoover, Morris S., Ed.D., Visiting Assistant Professor, Adult and Community College Education 

Hopfenberg, Harold Bruce, Ph.D., Camille Dreyfus Professor, Chemical Engineering 

Hopkins, Brinton A., Ph.D., Associate Professor, Animal Science 

Hopkins, Thomas Sawyer, Ph D , Visiting Professor, Marine, Earth and Atmospheric Sciences 

Horan, Patricia F., Ph.D., Associate Professor, Psychology 

Horie, Yasuyuki, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Civil Engineering 

Horn, John William, M.S., Professor Ementus, Civil Engineering 

Home, William A., Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Anatomy, Physiology, and Radiology 

Horowitz, Jonathan M., Ph.D., Research Associate Professor, Anatomy, Physiology, and Radiology 

Horton, Horace Robert, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Biochemistry 

Hoss, Donald Earl, Ph.D., Adjunct Professor, Zoology 

Howard, Donald R., PhD , Professor Emeritus, Companion Animal and Special Species Medicine 

Howard, James Lawrence, Ph D., Adjunct Professor, Psychology 

Hoyt, Greg D., Ph.D., Professor, Soil Science 

Hren, John Joseph, Ph.D., Professor, Materials Science and Engineering 

Hu, Shuijin, Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Plant Pathology 

Huang, Jeng-Sheng, Ph.D., Professor, Plant Pathology 

Hubbe, Martin A , Ph.D., Professor, Wood and Paper Science 

Huber, Steven C, Ph.D., Professor (USDA), Crop Science 

Hubisz, John L., Ph.D., Visiting Professor, Physics 

Hudson, Lola C, Ph D., Associate Professor, Anatomy, Physiology, and Radiology 

Hudson, Peyton Blanche, Ph.D., Associate Professor Ementus, Textile Management and Technology 

Hudson, Samuel Mack, Ph.D.. Professor, Textile Engineering, Chemistry and Science 

Huffman, Rodney L., Ph.D., Associate Professor, Biological and Agricultural Engineering 

Hughes, Brian L., PhD , Associate Professor, Electrical and Computer Engineering 

Hughes-Oliver, Jacqueline M., Ph.D., Associate Professor, Statistics 

Hullett, Craig R , Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Communication 

Humenik, Frank James, Ph.D., Professor, Biological and Agncultural Engineering 

Hummer, Joseph Edmund, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Civil Engineenng 

Humphries, Ervin Grigg, Ph.D., Professor, Biological and Agricultural Engineering 

Hunt, Elaine, D.V.M., Associate Professor, Food Animal and Equine Medicine 

Hunter, Norman Alan, M.A., Adjunct Associate Professor, Textile Management and Technology 

Hunter, William D., Ph.D., Adjunct Associate Professor, Textile Engineenng, Chemistry and Science 

Huntington, Gerald B., Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Animal Science 

Huntsman, Gene Raymond, Ph.D., Adjunct Professor, Zoology 

Hyman, David Neil, Ph.D., Professor, Business Management 

Hyman, Michael R., Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Microbiology 

Hyman, Theodore Martin, Ph.D., Assistant Professor Emeritus, Sociology and Anthropology 

Ingraham, Laura R., Ph D., Assistant Professor, Accounting 

Inoue, Atsushi, Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Economics and Business 

Ipsen, Use, Ph.D., Professor, Mathematics 

Isleib, Thomas G., Ph.D., Professor, Crop Science 

Israel, Daniel Wesley, PhD , Professor (USDA), Soil Science 

Istook, Cynthia L., Ph.D., Associate Professor, Textile Management and Technology 

Ito, Kazufumi, D Sc, Professor, Mathematics 

Iyer, S. Purushothaman, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Computer Science 

Jackson, David Michael, Ph.D., Adjunct Professor, Entomology 

Jackson, Hilary Anne, D.V.D., Assistant Professor, Companion Animal and Special Species Medicine 

Jackson, Mark W., Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Companion Animal and Special Species Medicine 

Jackson, Walter Anderson III, Ph.D., Associate Professor, History 

Jackson, William Addison, Ph.D., Professor Ementus, Soil Science 

Jaffe, Richard M., Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Philosophy and Religion 

Jahn, Larry G , Ph.D., Professor, Wood and Paper Science 

Jameel, Hasan, Ph.D., Professor, Wood and Paper Science 

Jameson, Jessica Katz, Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Communication 

Janet, Jason A., Ph.D., Adjunct Assistant Professor, Integrated Manufacturing Systems Engineering 

Janowitz, Gerald Saul, Ph.D., Professor, Manne, Earth and Atmosphenc Sciences 

Jasper, Warren J., Ph.D., Associate Professor, Textile Engineering, Chemistry and Science 

Javidi, Manoochehr, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Communication 

Jaykus, Lee-Ann, Ph D., Associate Professor, Food Science 

Jenkins, Alvin Wilkins Jr., Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Physics 

Jenkins, David Morris, Ed.D., Professor, Agricultural and Extension Education 



242 



Jenkins, James Gregory, Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Accounting 

Jenkins, John Mitchell, Ph D , Professor Ementus, Horticultural Science 

Jennings, Gregory Donald, Ph D , Associate Professor, Biological and Agricultural Engineenng 

Jesseph, Douglas M., PhD , Associate Professor, Philosophy and Religion 

Jett, Jackson Bates Jr., Ph D., Professor, Forestry 

Ji, Chueng-Ryong, PhD , Professor, Physics 

Jing, Naihuan, PhD , Associate Professor, Mathematics 

Johnsen, Kurt H , Ph D., Adjunct Assistant Professor, Forestry 

Johnson, Charles Edward, Ph D , Professor, Physics 

Johnson, Joseph Clyde, Ed.D., Professor Emeritus, Psychology 

Johnson, Melissa A., Ph D., Assistant Professor, Communication 

Johnson, Richard R., PhD , Associate Professor, Mechanical and Aerospace Engineering 

Johnson, Thomas, Ph.D., Professor, Economics and Business 

Johnson, William Hugh, Ph.D., Professor Ementus, Biological and Agricultural Engineering 

Johnson, William L , Ph.D., Professor Ementus, Animal Science 

Johnston, David West, Ph.D., Professor, Civil Engineering 

Johnston, Karen Lynn, Ph.D., Professor Ementus, Physics 

Johnston, William Jay, Ph D., Associate Professor. Educational Research, Leadership and Counselor Education 

Joines, Jeffrey A., Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Textile Engineering, Chemistry and Science 

Jones, Charles Parker, PhD , Professor, Business Management 

Jones, Edwin John, Ph.D., Professor, Forestry 

Jones, Evan Earl, Ph.D., Professor Ementus, Animal Science 

Jones, Guy Langston, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Crop Science 

Jones, Ivan Dunlavy, Ph.D., Professor Ementus, Food Science 

Jones, James Robert, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Animal Science 

Jones, Lawrence Keith, Ph.D., Professor, Educational Research, Leadership and Counselor Education 

Jones, Michelle R., Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Textile and Apparel Management 

Jones, Ronald Klair, Ph.D., Professor Ementus, Plant Pathology 

Jones, Samuel L., Ph D., Assistant Professor, Food Animal and Equine Medicine 

Jones, Vicki E., Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Computer Science 

Jones, Victor Alan, Ph.D., Professor Ementus, Food Science 

Jordan, David L., Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Crop Science 

Jordan, Holly, Ph.D., Adjunct Assistant Professor, Microbiology, Pathology, and Parasitology 

Jordan, William J., Ph.D., Professor, Communication 

Joyner, Charles Edward, M.F.A., Professor, Design 

Kaber, David Ben, Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Industnal Engineering 

Kadla, John F., Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Wood and Paper Science 

Kahn, Joseph Stephan, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Biochemistry 

Kalat, James William, Ph.D., Professor, Psychology 

Kalinga, Owen J., Ph D., Professor, History 

Kaltofen, Erich L., Ph.D., Professor, Mathematics 

Kamprath, Eugene John, Ph D., Professor Emeritus, Soil Science 

Kamykowski, Daniel, Ph.D., Professor, Marine, Earth and Atmospheric Sciences 

Kanich, Robert Emil, M.D., Adjunct Professor, Microbiology 

Kanters, Michael A., Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Parks, Recreation and Tourism Management 

Kaplan, Michael L., Ph.D., Visiting Associate Professor, Marine, Earth and Atmospheric Sciences 

Kaplan, Norman L., Ph.D., Adjunct Professor, Statistics 

Kasal, Bohumil, Ph D., Associate Professor, Wood and Paper Science 

Kashef, Abdel-Aziz Ismail, Ph D., Professor Ementus, Civil Engineenng 

Kasichainula, Jagannadham, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Matenals Science and Engineering 

Kasworm, Carol E., Ed.D., Professor, Adult and Community College Education 

Kathariou, Sophia, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Food Science 

Katz, Steven B., Ph D., Associate Professor, English 

Katz, Susan M., Ph.D., Assistant Professor, English 

Katzin, Gerald Howard, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Physics 

Kauffman, James Frank, Ph.D., Professor, Electrical and Computer Engineering 

Kay, Michael G., PhD , Associate Professor, Industnal Engineenng 

Kay, Stratford Haman, Ph D , Associate Professor, Crop Science 

Kebschull, Harvey G., Ph D , Associate Professor Ementus, Political Science and Public Administration 

Keene, Bruce William, D.V M , Associate Professor, Companion Animal and Special Species Medicine 

Keener, Kevin M , PhD , Assistant Professor, Food Science 

Keever, Dennis Whitener, Ph.D., Visiting Assistant Professor, Entomology 



243 



Kelley, Arthur Woodfin, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Electrical and Computer Engineering 

Kelley, Carl Timothy, Ph.D., Professor, Mathematics 

Kelley, John H., Ph.D., Research Assistant Professor, Physics 

Kelley, Patricia H., Ph.D., Adjunct Professor, Zoology 

Kellison, Robert Clay, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Forestry 

Kelly, John Rivard, Ph.D., Professor, Foreign Languages and Literatures 

Kelly, Myron William, Ph.D., Professor, Wood and Paper Science 

Kelly, Robert M., Ph.D., Professor, Chemical Engineering 

Keltic, Richard F., Ph.D., Professor, Mechanical and Aerospace Engineering 

Kelting, Daniel L., Ph.D., Research Assistant Professor, Forestry 

Kennedy, George Grady, Ph.D., William Neal Reynolds Professor, Entomology 

Kennedy-Stoskopf, Suzanne, Ph.D., Research Associate Professor, Microbiology, Pathology, and Parasitology 

Kenney, Garrison Q., Ph.D., Adjunct Assistant Professor, Computer Science 

Kepler, Thomas B., Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Statistics 

Kessel, John Joseph, PhD , Professor, English 

Kessler, Sanford H., Ph.D., Associate Professor, Political Science and Public Administration 

Keys, Robert Dean, PhD , Associate Professor, Crop Science 

Khachatoorian, Haig, M.Sc, Professor, Graphic Design 

Khaledi, Morteza G., Ph D., Professor, Chemistry 

Khan, Saad A., Ph.D., Associate Professor, Chemical Engineering 

Khater, Akram Fouad, PhD , Assistant Professor, History 

Kheyfets, Arkady, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Mathematics 

Khorram, Siamak, Ph.D., Professor, Forestry 

Khosla, Narendra Prakash Paul, Ph.D., Professor, Civil Engineering 

Kilduff, Peter D. F., Ph.D., Visiting Associate Professor, Textile Management and Technology 

Kilpatrick, Peter Kelley, Ph.D., Professor, Chemical Engineering 

Kim, Chong S , Ph D., Adjunct Associate Professor, Mechanical and Aerospace Engineering 

Kim, Jung Hyoun, PhD , Interinstitutional Faculty, Electrical and Computer Engineering 

Kim, Ki Wook, Ph.D., Professor, Electncal and Computer Engineering 

Kim, Youngsoo Richard, Ph.D., Professor, Civil Engineering 

Kimberley, Michael Murray, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Marine, Earth and Atmospheric Sciences 

Kimler, William C, Ph.D., Associate Professor, History 

Kincheloe, Henderson Grady, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, English 

King, Doris Elizabeth, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, History 

King, L. Ellis, D. Engr., Adjunct Professor, Civil Engineering 

King, Larry Dean, Ph.D., Professor, Soil Science 

King, Margaret Fontaine, Ph.D., Associate Professor, English 

King, Russell E., Ph.D., Professor, Industrial Engineering 

Kingon, Angus Ian, Ph.D., Professor, Materials Science and Engineering 

Kirby, Barbara Malpiedi, Ed.D., Professor, Agricultural and Extension Education 

Kirk. Thomas Kent, Ph.D., Adjunct Professor, Wood and Paper Science 

Kirkman, Adrianna Grant, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Wood and Paper Science 

Kirkpatrick, Gary J., Ph D., Adjunct Assistant Professor, Marine, Earth and Atmospheric Sciences 

Klaenhammer, Todd Robert, Ph D , William Neal Reynolds Professor, Food Science 

Klang, Eric Carl, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Mechanical and Aerospace Engineering 

Kleeman, Karl Terrance, PhD , Adjunct Associate Professor, Microbiology 

Klein, Katherine W., Ph.D., Associate Professor, Psychology 

Kleinstreuer, Clement, Ph D., Professor, Mechanical and Aerospace Engineering 

Kleiss, Harold Joseph, Ph.D., Professor, Soil Science 

Klenin, Matjorie Anne, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Physics 

Klett, David E., Ph.D., Adjunct Professor, Mechanical and Aerospace Engineenng 

Kloos, Wesley Edwin, Ph.D., Professor, Genetics 

Knappe, Detlef R., Ph D., Assistant Professor, Civil Engineering 

Knight, Kenneth Lee, Ph.D., Professor Ementus, Entomology 

Knoeber, Charles Robert, Ph.D., Professor, Business Management 

Knopp, James Arthur, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Biochemistry 

Knowles, Albert Sidney, M.A., Professor Emeritus, English 

Knowles, Charles Ernest, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Marine, Earth and Atmospheric Sciences 

Koch, Carl Conrad, Ph.D., Professor, Materials Science and Engineering 

Koch, Steven E., Ph.D., Associate Professor, Marine, Earth and Atmospheric Sciences 

Kochersberger, Robert C. Jr., Ph.D., Associate Professor, English 

Kocurek, Michael J., Ph.D., Professor, Wood and Paper Science 



244 



Koh, Kwangil, Ph.D., Professor, Mathematics 

Kolasa, Kathryn M., Ph D., Visiting Professor, Adult and Community College Education 

Kolb. John Ronald, Ph.D , Professor, Mathematics, Science, and Technology Education 

Kolbas, Robert Michael, Ph.D , Professor, Electrical and Computer Engineenng 

Konsler, Thomas Rinehart, Ph D., Professor Ementus, Horticultural Science 

Koonce, Benjamin Granade Jr., Ph.D., Professor Ementus, English 

Korach, Kenneth Steven, Ph.D., Adjunct Professor, Biochemistry 

Koraegay, Joe N., Ph.D., Adjunct Professor, Companion Animal and Special Species Medicine 

Korte, Charles D., Ph.D , Professor, Multidisciplinary Studies 

Kotek, Richard E , Ph.D , Assistant Professor, Textile Engineering, Chemistry and Science 

Kowalsky, Mervyn J., Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Civil Engineenng 

Krawczyk, Kathenne Ann, Ph D., Associate Professor, Accounting 

Knm, Hamid, Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Electncal and Computer Engineenng 

Krim, Jacqueline, Ph.D., Professor, Physics 

Knz, George James, Ph.D., Professor Ementus. Biological and Agncultural Engineering 

Kronberg, Charles L., Ph.D., Adjunct Assistant Professor, Psychology 

Kropaczek, David J., Ph.D., Adjunct Assistant Professor, Nuclear Engineering 

Krstulovic, Neven, Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Civil Engineenng 

Krueger, Kenneth K., Ph.D., Adjunct Professor, Poultry Science 

Kuehn, Richard Theodore, Ph D., Visiting Assistant Professor, Electncal and Computer Engineering 

Kuhr, Ronald John, Ph D , Professor, Entomology 

Kuznetsov, Andrey V., Ph.D., Visiting Assistant Professor, Mechanical and Aerospace Engineenng 

Kwak, Thomas J., Ph.D., Associate Professor (USDl/USFS), Zoology 

Kwanyuen, Prachuab. Ph.D., Associate Professor (USDA), Crop Science 

Lackey, Carolyn Jean, Ph.D , Professor, Food Science 

Lackmann, Gary M , Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Manne, Earth and Atmosphenc Sciences 

LaCoste, Patricia W., Ph.D., Assistant Professor, English 

Lada, Thomas Joseph, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Mathematics 

Lado, Fred Jr., Ph.D., Professor, Physics 

Ijdrach, William Ernest, M.F., Adjunct Assistant Professor, Forestry 

Laftltte, Bryan W., M.P.D., Associate Professor, Industnal Design 

Lamb, Harold Henry, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Chemical Engineenng 

Ijmb, Russell L., Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Economics and Business 

Lambeth, Clements Coake, Ph.D., Adjunct Associate Professor, Forestry 

I.ancia. Richard A., Ph.D., Professor, Forestry 

I^ngenbach. Robert J., Ph.D , Adjunct Professor, Toxicology 

Langfelder, Leonard Jay, Ph.D., Professor Ementus, Marine, Earth and Atmospheric Sciences 

[.anier, T>Te Calvin, Ph.D., Professor. Food Science 

Lapp, John Sumner, Ph.D , Professor, Economics and Business 

l.anck, Duane Kent, Ph.D.. Professor, Food Science 

Ijrson, Roy Axel, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Horticultural Science 

Laryea, Dons Lucas, Ph.D., Associate Professor, English 

Lassiter, Charies A.. Ph.D., Professor Ementus, Animal Science 

lister, Scott M., Ph D., Associate Professor, Microbiology 

LaVopa, Anthony Joseph, Ph D., Professor, History 

law, Jerry McHugh, Ph D., Assistant Professor, Microbiology, Pathology, and Parasitology 

1 jzzi, Gianluca, Ph D , Assistant Professor, Electncal and Computer Engineenng 

Lea, Russell. Ph D., Professor, Forestry 

leach, James Woodrow, Ph.D , Associate Professor, Mechanical and Aerospace Engineenng 

Leath, Steven, Ph D., Research Professor, Plant Pathology 

Leatherwood, James M.. Ph.D.. Professor Ementus. Animal Science 

LeBlanc. Gerald A.. Ph.D., Professor, Toxicology 

Lecce, James Giacomo, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus. Animal Science 

Lee, Donald W., Ph.D., Adjunct Associate Professor, Mechanical and Aerospace Engineering 

l^e, Gordon K. F., Ph.D.. Adjunct Professor, Mechanical and Aerospace Engineenng 

Lee, Jasper S . Ph.D.. Adjunct Professor, Agricultural and Extension Education 

l.ee, Joshua Alexander. Ph D.. Professor Ementus, Crop Science 

Lee, Stan Sun-Hwa, Ph.D., Adjunct Associate Professor, Electncal and Computer Engineenng 

Lee, Virginia S., Ph.D , Visiting Assistant Professor, Adult and Community College Education 

Lee, Wenke, Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Computer Science 

Lee, Wynetta Y., Ed.D, Associate Professor, Adult and Community College Education 

Lee, Yuan-Shin, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Industnal Engineering 



245 



Leidy, Ross B., Ph.D., Professor, Toxicology 

Leiter, Jeffrey Carl, Ph.D., Professor, Sociology and Anthropology 

Leith, Carlton James, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Marine, Earth and Atmosphenc Sciences 

Leithold, Elana Lynn, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Marine, Earth and Atmospheric Sciences 

Leming, Michael Lloyd, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Civil Engineering 

Leonard, Rebecca, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Communication 

Lester, James C, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Computer Science 

Leung, Yu-Fai, Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Parks, Recreation and Tourism Management 

Levenbook, Barbara B., Ph.D., Associate Professor, Philosophy and Religion 

LeVere, Thomas Eari, Ph.D., Professor, Psychology 

Levin, Harold D , Ph.D., Associate Professor, Philosophy and Religion 

Levine, Jack, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Mathematics 

Levine, Jay F , D V.M., Associate Professor, Microbiology, Pathology, and Parasitology 

Levine, Samuel Gale, Ph.D., Professor, Chemistry 

Levings, Charles Sanford 111, PhD , Professor Emeritus, Genetics 

Levy, Armando P., Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Economics and Business 

Levy, Michael G., Ph.D., Professor, Microbiology, Pathology, and Parasitology 

Lewbart, Gregory A., V.M.D., Associate Professor, Companion Animal and Special Species Medicine 

Lewis, Glenn E., M.P.D., Professor, Industrial Design 

Lewis, Richard J., DBA., Professor Emeritus, Business Management 

Lewis, William Mason, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Crop Science 

Lewitus, Alan J., Ph.D., Adjunct Assistant Professor, Manne, Earth and Atmospheric Sciences 

Ley, David Henry, Ph.D., Professor, Food Animal and Equine Medicine 

Li, Bailian, Ph.D., Research Associate Professor, Forestry 

Li, Zhilin, Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Mathematics 

Libby, Stephen J., Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Microbiology 

Liehr, Sarah K., Ph.D., Research Assistant Professor, Biological and Agricultural Engineering 

Ligon, James M., Ph.D., Adjunct Associate Professor, Microbiology 

Liles, Richard Terry, Ed.D., Associate Professor, Agricultural and Extension Education 

Lilley, Stephen Charies, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Sociology and Anthropology 

Lilly, John Paul, M.S., Associate Professor Emeritus, Soil Science 

Lim, Phooi K., Ph.D., Professor, Chemical Engineering 

Lin, Xiao-Biao, Ph.D., Professor, Mathematics 

Lin, Yuh-Lang, PhD , Professor, Marine, Earth and Atmosphenc Sciences 

Lindbo, David L., Ph D., Assistant Professor, Soil Science 

Linder, Sune, Ph D., Adjunct Professor, Forestry 

Lindgren, Peter B., Ph.D., Associate Professor, Plant Pathology 

Lindquist, David G., Ph.D., Interinstitutional Faculty, Marine, Earth and Atmospheric Sciences 

Lindsey, Jonathan Sidney, Ph.D., Glaxo Distinguished University Professor, Chemistry 

Lindstrom, Richard M., Ph.D., Adjunct Professor, Nuclear Engineenng 

Linker, Harry Michael, Ph D., Professor, Crop Science 

Linnehan, Richard, D.V.M., Visiting Assistant Professor, Companion Animal and Special Species Medicine 

Linnerud, Ardell Chester, Ph.D., Associate Professor Emeritus, Statistics 

Lisk, Thomas David, Ph.D., Professor, English 

Litaker, Richard Wayne, Ph.D., Visiting Associate Professor, Microbiology, Pathology, and Parasitology 

Little, Trevor John, Ph.D., Professor, Textile Management and Technology 

Littlejohn, Michael Anthony, Ph.D., Professor, Electrical and Computer Engineenng 

Liu, Ben-Hui, Ph.D., Research Associate Professor, Forestry 

Liu, Wentai, Ph.D., Professor, Electrical and Computer Engineering 

Livengood, Charles Dwaine, Ed.D., Professor, Textile Engineenng, Chemistry and Science 

Livingston, David P. Ill, Ph.D., Associate Professor (USDA), Crop Science 

Locke, Don Cary, Ed.D., Professor, Adult and Community College Education 

Loeppert, Richard Henry, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Chemistry 

Loftis, David L, Ph.D., Adjunct Associate Professor, Forestry 

Lommel, Steven A., Ph.D., Professor, Plant Pathology 

Long, Larry Wayne, Ph.D., Professor, Communication 

Long, Raymond Carl, Ph.D., Professor, Crop Science 

Longmuir, Ian Stewart, M.B.B , Professor Emeritus, Biochemistry 

Loomis, Michael R., D.V.M., Adjunct Associate Professor, Companion Animal and Special Species Medicine 

Lord, Peter Reeves, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Textile Engineering, Chemistry and Science 

Lorenz, Carol Elaine, Ph.D., Adjunct Assistant Professor, Psychology 

Losordo, Thomas M., Ph.D., Professor, Zoology 



246 



Loughlin, Daniel H., Ph.D., Research Assistant Professor, Civil Engineering 

Louws, Frank J., Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Plant Pathology 

Love, Carolyn Smiley, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Parks, Recreation and Tourism Management 

Love, Joseph William, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Horticultural Science 

Love. Nancy E., D.V.M., Associate Professor, Anatomy, Physiology, and Radiology 

Lowrey, Austin Sheridan, MA. A., Professor, Graphic Design 

Lubkin, Sharon R., Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Statistics 

Lucas, Leon Thomas, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Plant Pathology 

Luckadoo, Deborah C, Ed.D., Visiting Assistant Professor, Adult and Community College Education 

Luckadoo, Timothy R., Ph D.. Visiting Assistant Professor, Adult and Community College Education 

Lucovsky, Gerald, Ph D., University Professor, Physics 

Luginbuhl. Geraldine H., Ph.D., Professor, Microbiology 

Luginbuhl, James Emory Robinson, Ph.D., Professor, Psychology 

Luginbuhl, Jean-Marie, Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Crop Science 

Luh, Jiang, Ph.D., Professor, Mathematics 

Luo, Ren-Chyuan, Ph.D., Adjunct Professor, Electrical and Computer Engineenng 

Luria, Keith Phillip, Ph.D., Associate Professor, History 

Lyons, Kevin M., Ph.D., Associate Professor, Mechanical and Aerospace Engineering 

Lyons, Robert E., PhD , Professor, Horticultural Science 

Lytle, Charles F., Ph.D., Professor, Zoology 

MacCormack, John Newton, M.D., Adjunct Professor, Microbiology, Pathology, and Parasitology 

Mackay, Trudy Frances, Ph.D., William Neal Reynolds Professor, Genetics 

Mackenzie, John M. Jr., Ph.D., Professor, Microbiology 

MacKethan, Lucinda Hardwick, Ph.D., Professor, English 

Macoubrie. Jane, Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Communication 

MacPhail-Wilcox, Elizabeth, Ed.D., Professor Ementus, Educational Research, Leadership and Counselor Education 

Madala, Rangarao V., Ph.D., Adjunct Professor, Marine, Earth and Atmospheric Sciences 

Maday, Clarence Joseph, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Mechanical and Aerospace Engineering 

Magallanes, Fernando Hernandez, ML. A., Associate Professor, Landscape Architecture 

Magill, Michele M., Ph.D., Associate Professor, Foreign Languages and Literatures 

Magor, James Kitchener, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Materials Science and Engineering 

MahatTey, James W., Ph.D., Associate Professor, Genetics 

Maher, Dennis M., Ph.D., Research Professor, Materials Science and Engineering 

Mahinthakumar, Gnanamanikam, Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Civil Engineering 

Main, Charles Edward, Ph.D., Professor Ementus, Plant Pathology 

Mainland, Charies Michael, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Horticultural Science 

Makki, Rafic Z., Ph D., Interinstitutional Faculty, Electrical and Computer Engineering 

Malarkey, David E., Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Microbiology, Pathology, and Parasitology 

Malcom, Herbert Rooney Jr., Ph D., Professor, Civil Engineering 

Malecha, Marvin J., MARC, Professor, Architecture 

Malinowski, Ariene C, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Foreign Languages and Literatures 

Mallette, Bruce Ingram, Ed.D, Visiting Assistant Professor, Adult and Community College Education 

Mann, Peter C, D.V M., Adjunct Associate Professor, Microbiology, Pathology, and Parasitology 

Mann, Thurston Jefferson, Ph D., Professor Emeritus, Genetics 

Manooch, Charles Samuel 111, Ph.D., Adjunct Associate Professor, Zoology 

Manring, Edward Raymond, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Physics 

Marcellin, Denis J., D.V.M., Assistant Professor, Companion Animal and Special Species Medicine 

Marchi, Dudley Michael, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Foreign Languages and Literatures 

Margolis, Stephen E., Ph.D., Professor, Economics and Business 

Man, Jorge, Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Foreign Languages and Literatures 

Maria, Jon-Paul, Ph D , Research Assistant Professor, Materials Science and Engineering 

Markham, Stephen Keith, MBA., Assistant Professor, Business Management 

Marlin, Joe Alton, Ph.D., Professor, Mathematics 

Maronpot, Robert R., D.V.M., Adjunct Professor, Microbiology, Pathology, and Parasitology 

Marra, Michele C, PhD , Professor, Economics and Business 

Marsh, Culpepper Paul, MS., Professor Ementus, Sociology and Anthropology 

Marsh, Paul M., Ph.D., Adjunct Professor, Entomology 

Marshall, Palncia L., Ed D., Associate Professor, Cumculum and Instruction 

Martin, Clifford K., PhD , Assistant Professor Emeritus, Soil Science 

Martin, David W , PhD , Professor, Psychology 

Martin, Donald Crowell, Ph D , Professor Emeritus, Computer Science 

Martin, Donnis L., Ed D, Assistant Professor, Adult and Community College Education 



247 



Martin, James D., Ph.D., Associate Professor, Chemistry 

Martin, Leroy Brown Jr., Ph.D., Professor Ementus, Mathematics 

Martin, Linda D., Ph.D., Research Assistant Professor, Anatomy, Physiology, and Radiology 

Martin, Robert H. Jr., Ph.D., Professor, Mathematics 

Masnari, Nino A., Ph.D., Distinguished Professor, Electrical and Computer Engineering 

Mathews, Kyle G., D.V.M , Assistant Professor, Companion Animal and Special Species Medicine 

Mathur, Rohit, Ph.D., Adjunct Associate Professor, Marine, Earth and Atmospheric Sciences 

Matthews, Hazel Benton Jr., Ph.D., Adjunct Associate Professor, Toxicology 

Mattos, Carta, Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Biochemistry 

Matzen, Vemon Charies, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Civil Engineenng 

Matzinger, Dale Frederick, Ph.D., Professor Ementus, Genetics 

Maxwell, Earl Stuart, Ph.D., Professor, Biochemistry 

May, Leila Silvana, Ph.D., Assistant Professor, English 

May-Plumlee, Traci A., PhD , Assistant Professor, Textile and Apparel Management 

Mayo, Charles W., Ph.D., Professor, Nuclear Engineertng 

Mayo, Robert M., Ph.D., Associate Professor, Nuclear Engineering 

McAllister, David Franklin, Ph.D., Professor, Computer Science 

McCall, Patricia Lou, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Sociology and Anthropology 

McCants, Charies Bernard, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Soil Science 

McCaw, Monte Bruce, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Food Animal and Equine Medicine 

McClain, Jackson Meams, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Political Science and Public Administration 

McClelland, Jacquelyn W., PhD , Associate Professor, Nutrition 

McClenny-Wnght, R. Lorraine, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Accounting 

McClure, Eldon Ray, D.Eng., Adjunct Professor, Mechanical and Aerospace Engineering 

McClure, William Fred, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Biological and Agricultural Engineering 

McConnell, Emest Eugene, D.V.M., Adjunct Associate Professor, Microbiology, Pathology, and Parasitology 

McCord, Manan Gayle, Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Textile Engineenng, Chemistry and Science 

McCraw, Roger L., Ph.D., Professor, Animal Science 

McCreery, John K., Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Business Management 

McCullough, Rex Ben, Ph.D., Adjunct Assistant Professor, Forestry 

McDaniel, Benjamin Thomas, Ph D., Professor, Animal Science 

McDermed, Elizabeth Ann, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Business Management 

McDonald, Patrick Hill Jr., Ph.D., Professor Ementus, Civil Engineenng 

McDowell, Robert E., Ph.D., Visiting Professor, Animal Science 

McElroy, Michael Bancroft, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Economics and Business 

McEneaney, William M., Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Mathematics 

McFeeters, Roger Floyd, Ph.D., Professor (USDA), Food Science 

McGahan, Mary Christine, Ph.D., Research Professor, Anatomy, Physiology, and Radiology 

McGehee, Nancy G., Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Parks, Recreation and Tounsm Management 

McGraw, James Robert, Ph.D., Professor, Forestry 

McGregor, Ralph, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Textile Engineenng, Chemistry and Science 

McKeand, Steven Edward, Ph.D., Professor, Forestry 

McKenzie, Wendell Herbert, Ph D , Professor, Genetics 

McKinney, Thearon Thomas, PhD , Professor, Agricultural and Extension Education 

McK-innon, Hunt, M.Arch., Visiting Associate Professor, Architecture 

McLaughlin, Richard Allen, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Soil Science 

McLaunn, Timothy R., B.A., Visiting Assistant Professor, English 

McMurry, Linda O., Ph D., Professor, History 

McNeill, John Joseph, Ph.D., Associate Professor Emeritus, Animal Science 

McNulty, Steven G., Ph.D., Associate Professor (USDA), Forestry 

McRae, David Scott, Ph D., Professor, Mechanical and Aerospace Engineering 

McTague, John Paul, Ph.D., Adjunct Professor, Forestry 

McVay, Julie Gegner, Ed.D., Associate Professor Ementus, Educational Research, Leadership and Counselor Education 

Mehlenbacher, Bradley S., Ph.D., Assistant Professor, English 

Meier, Wilbur L. Jr., Ph D., Professor, Industrial Engineenng 

Melton, Thomas A. Ill, Ph.D., Philip Moms Professor, Plant Pathology 

Memory, Jasper Durham, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus. Physics 

Mente, Peter Lawrence, Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Biological and Agncultural Engineenng 

Mercer, D. Evan, Ph D., Adjunct Assistant Professor, Forestry 

Mershon, Donald Hartland, Ph.D., Professor, Psychology 

Mertz, John Pierre, Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Foreign Languages and Literatures 

Messere, Carl J., Ph.D., Peat Marwick Main Outstanding Professor, Accounting 



248 



Meuten, Donald J., Ph.D., Professor, Microbiology, Pathology, and Parasitology 

Meyer, Carl Dean Jr.. Ph.D., Professor, Mathematics 

Meyer, John Richard, Ph.D., Professor, Entomology 

Meyer, Robert E., D V M , Associate Professor, Anatomy, Physiology, and Radiology 

Meyers, Walter Earl, Ph D., Professor, English 

Michael, Joan J , Ph.D., Professor, Psychology 

Michaels, Alan Sherman, Sc.D., Professor Emeritus, Chemical Engineering 

Mickle, James Earl, Ph D., Associate Professor, Botany 

Middleton, Stephen, Ph.D., Associate Professor, History 

Middleton, Teena F., Ph D , Adjunct Assistant Professor, Poultry Science 

Mikkelsen, Robert L., Ph D., Associate Professor, Soil Science 

Miles, Andrea M., Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Food Animal and Equine Medicine 

Milholland, Robert Donald, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Plant Pathology 

Miller, Carolyn Rae, Ph.D., Graduate Alumni Distinguished Professor, English 

Miller, Conrad Henry, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Horticultural Science 

Miller, Eric S., Ph.D., Associate Professor, Microbiology 

Miller, Grover Cleveland, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Zoology 

Miller, Howard George, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Psychology 

Miller, John Maurice, Ph.D., Professor, Zoology 

Miller, Joseph Edwin, Ph.D., Professor (USDA), Crop Science 

Miller, Lathan Lee, M.A., Associate Professor Ementus, Parks, Recreation and Tounsm Management 

Miller, Richard R., Ph.D., Adjunct Associate Professor, Toxicology 

Miller, Texton Robert, Ph.D., Associate Professor Emeritus, Occupational Education 

Miller, Thomas Kenan 111, Ph.D., Professor, Electncal and Computer Engineering 

Miller, William Laubach, Ph.D., William Neal Reynolds Professor, Biochemistry 

Miner, Gordon Stanley, Ph.D., Professor, Soil Science 

Mink, James Walter, PhD , Visiting Professor, Electrical and Computer Engineenng 

Mirka, Gary A., Ph D., Associate Professor, Industrial Engineering 

Misra, Kailash C, Ph.D., Professor, Mathematics 

Misra, Veena, Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Electrical and Computer Engineenng 

Mitas, Lubos, Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Physics 

Mitchell, Anne W. Nancy, Ph.D., Associate Professor, History 

Mitchell, Gary Eari, Ph.D., Graduate Alumni Distinguished Professor, Physics 

Mitchell, Kariyn, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Business Management 

Mitchell, Philip H., Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Wood and Paper Science 

Mitchell, Roger Emmit, Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Psychology 

Mitchell, Tony L., Ph.D., Visiting Associate Professor, Electncal and Computer Engineenng 

Moazed, Khosrow Louis, Ph.D., Professor Ementus, Matenals Science and Engineenng 

Mochne, Richard Douglas, Ph.D., Professor Ementus, Animal Science 

Mock, Gary Norman, Ph.D., Professor, Textile Engineenng, Chemistry and Science 

Mohamed, Mansour H. M , Ph D., Professor Ementus, Textile Engineenng, Chemistry and Science 

Mohapatra, Subhas Chandra, Ph D., Senior Researcher, Biological and Agricultural Engineering 

Moll, Robert Harry, Ph.D., Professor Ementus, Genetics 

Monaco, Thomas Joseph, Ph.D., Professor, Horticultural Science 

Monahan, John F., Ph D., Professor, Statistics 

Moncol, Daniel James, D.V M., Professor Ementus, Microbiology, Pathology, and Parasitology 

Monks, David W., PhD , Associate Professor, Horticultural Science 

Monroe, Robert James, Ph.D., Professor Ementus, Statistics 

Montalvo, Antonio, Ph.D., Adjunct Assistant Professor, Electrical and Computer Engineenng 

Monteiro-Riviere, Nancy Ann, Ph.D., Professor, Companion Animal and Special Species Medicine 

Monteith, L^rry King, Ph.D., Professor Ementus, Electncal and Computer Engineenng 

Montero, Gerardo, Ph.D., Adjunct Assistant Professor, Textile Engineenng, Chemistry and Science 

Montgomery, Terry G., Ph.D., Adjunct Associate Professor, Textile Engineenng, Chemistry and Science 

Montoya-Weiss, Mitzi, Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Business Management 

Moog, Robert S , Ph D , Associate Professor, Political Science and Public Administration 

Moon, Samuel David, M D., Adjunct Assistant Professor, Industnal Engineenng 

Moore, Cathenne Elizabeth, Ph.D., Associate Professor Ementus, English 

Moore, Charies Lee Sr., Ph D., Professor, Economics and Business 

Moore, Frank Harper, Ph D , Professor Emeritus, English 

Moore, Gary E,, Ph.D., Professor, Agncultural and Extension Education 

Moore, Harry B Jr , Ph D,, Professor Ementus, Entomology 

Moore, Jeannette A., Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Animal Science 



249 



Moore, Kathryn M., Ph.D., Professor, Adult and Community College Education 

Moore, Robin C, M.C.P., Professor, Landscape Architecture 

Moore, Roger L., Ph.D., Associate Professor, Parks, Recreation and Tourism Management 

Moorman, Christopher Elliott, Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Forestry 

Moreland, Charles Glen, Ph.D., Professor, Chemistry 

Moreland, Donald Edwin, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Crop Science 

Morgan, Kevin T., Ph.D., Adjunct Associate Professor, Microbiology, Pathology, and Parasitology 

Morillo, John D., Ph.D., Assistant Professor, English 

Morris, Arthur S. Ill, Ph.D., Adjunct Assistant Professor, Electrical and Computer Engineering 

Morrison, James Emerson, Ph.D., Associate Professor, English 

Morrison, John Miller, Ph.D., Professor, Marine, Earth and Atmospheric Sciences 

Morrow, W. E. Morgan, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Animal Science 

Mortazawi, Amir, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Electrical and Computer Engineenng 

Mott, Ralph Lionel, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Botany 

Mowat, J. Richard, Ph.D., Professor, Physics 

Moxley, Robert Lonnie, Ph.D., Professor, Sociology and Anthropology 

Moyer, James William, Ph.D., Professor, Plant Pathology 

Mozdziak, Paul E., Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Poultry Science 

Mozley, Samuel C, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Zoology 

Mueller, James Paul, Ph.D., Professor, Crop Science 

Mulligan, James Colvin, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Mechanical and Aerospace Engineenng 

Mullin, Timothy J., Ph.D., Research Professor, Forestry 

Mulvey, Paul W., Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Business Management 

Munana, Karen R., D.V.M , Assistant Professor, Companion Animal and Special Species Medicine 

Murphy, Joseph Paul, Ph.D., Professor, Crop Science 

Murray, Raymond LeRoy, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Nuclear Engineenng 

Murty, K. Linga, Ph.D., Professor, Nuclear Engineering 

Muse, Spencer V., Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Statistics 

Mustian, Robert David, Ph.D., Professor, Agricultural and Extension Education 

Muth, John F., Ph.D., Visiting Assistant Professor, Electrical and Computer Engineering 

Myers, Mary E., M.L.A., Assistant Professor, Landscape Architecture 

Myers, Richard Monier, M.S., Professor Ementus, Animal Science 

Mykyta, Larysa Anna, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Foreign Languages and Literatures 

Nacoste, Rupert W., Ph.D., Professor, Psychology 

Naderman, George C. Jr., Ph.D., Associate Professor, Soil Science 

Nagel, Robert T., Ph.D., Professor, Mechanical and Aerospace Engineering 

Nagle, H. Troy Jr., Ph.D., Professor, Electncal and Computer Engineering 

Nalepa, Christine A., Ph.D., Adjunct Associate Professor, Entomology 

Narayan, Jagdish, Ph.D., Distinguished University Research Professor, Materials Science and Engineenng 

Nau, James Michael, Ph.D., Professor, Civil Engineenng 

Neal, Joseph C, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Horticultural Science 

Nelson, Lawrence Alan, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Statistics 

Nelson, Paul Victor, Ph.D., Professor, Horticultural Science 

Nemanich, Robert J., Ph.D., Professor, Physics 

Nettesheim, Paul, M.D., Adjunct Professor, Anatomy, Physiology, and Radiology 

Neunzig, Herbert Henry, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Entomology 

Newbold, John E., Ph.D., Professor Ementus, Microbiology, Pathology, and Parasitology 

Newman, Slater Edmund, Ph.D., Professor, Psychology 

Newmark, Craig M., Ph.D., Associate Professor, Business Management 

Nickel, Paul Adnan, Ph.D., Professor Ementus, Mathematics 

Niedzlek-Feaver, Marianne N., Ph.D., Associate Professor, Zoology 

Nielsen, Dahlia M., Ph.D., Research Assistant Professor, Statistics 

Nilsson, Ame A. J., Ph.D., Professor, Electncal and Computer Engineering 

Nilsson, Jan Urban, Ph.D., Adjunct Assistant Professor, Forestry 

Niyogi, Devdutta S., Ph.D., Research Assistant Professor, Manne, Earth and Atmosphenc Sciences 

Noble, Richard L., Ph.D., Professor, Zoology 

Noga, Edward Joseph, D.V.M., Professor, Companion Animal and Special Species Medicine 

Noggle, Glenn Ray, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Botany 

Noori, Mohammad N., Ph.D., Professor, Mechanical and Aerospace Engineering 

Norris, Larry Keith, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Mathematics 

Norris, Mark A., Ph.D., Adjunct Assistant Professor, Mechanical and Aerospace Engineering 

Norwood, Karen S., Ed.D., Associate Professor, Mathematics, Science, and Technology Education 



250 



Novak, Bruce M., Ph.D., Professor, Chemistry 

Nunnally, Stephens Watson, PH.D., Professor Emeritus, Civil Engineering 

Nutlle, Henry Lee, Ph.D., Professor, Industnal Engineenng 

Nwadike, Bruce, D.V.M., Assistant Professor, Companion Animal and Special Species Medicine 

Nwankwo, Chimalum, Ph D , Associate Professor, English 

Nychka, Douglas W., Ph.D., Adjunct Professor, Statistics 

O'Brien, Gail W., PhD , Professor, History 

O'Bnen, Terrance P., Ph D., Associate Professor, Curriculum and Instruction 

O'Driscoll, Tony, Ed D., Adjunct Assistant Professor, Adult and Community College Education 

O'Malley, David M., PhD , Research Associate Professor, Forestry 

O'Neal, John Benjamin Jr., Ph.D., Graduate Alumni Distinguished Professor, Electrical and Computer Engineering 

O'Sullivan, Elizabethann, Ph D., Associate Professor, Political Science and Public Administration 

Oblinger, James L., Ph D., Professor, Food Science 

Ocko, Jonathan Kevin, Ph.D., Professor, History 

Odle, Jack, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Animal Science 

Odman, Mehmet T., Ph.D., Adjunct Assistant Professor, Mechanical and Aerospace Engineering 

Olf, Heinz G., Ph.D., Professor, Wood and Paper Science 

Oliver-Hoyo, Maria Teresa, Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Chemistry 

Olivry, Thierry, D.Vet., Assistant Professor, Companion Animal and Special Species Medicine 

Ollis, David P., Ph.D., Distinguished University Professor, Chemical Engineering 

Olson, Delmar Walter, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Occupational Education 

Olson, Neil C, Ph D., Professor, Anatomy, Physiology, and Radiology 

Oltmans, Arnold W , PhD , Associate Professor, Economics and Business 

Opperman, Charies H., Ph.D., Professor, Plant Pathology 

Omdorff, Paul E., Ph.D., Professor, Microbiology, Pathology, and Parasitology 

Orr, David Boyd, PhD , Assistant Professor, Entomology 

Orr, Miriam Elaine Neil, Ph.D., Associate Professor, English 

Ort, Jon F., Ph D , Professor, Poultry Science 

Osbome, Susan Sinclair, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Curriculum and Instruction 

Osbum, Carlton M , Ph.D., Professor, Electrical and Computer Engineenng 

Osmond, Deanna Lynn, Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Soil Science 

Osteryoung, Janet G , Ph.D., Professor, Chemistry 

Osteryoung, Robert A., Ph D., Professor, Chemistry 

Otto, Luther B., Ph.D., William Neal Reynolds Professor, Sociology and Anthropology 

Overcash, Michael Ray, Ph.D., Professor, Chemical Engineering 

Overton, Margery Frances, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Civil Engineering 

Oxender, Wayne D., Ph.D., Professor, Food Animal and Equine Medicine 

Oxenham, William, Ph.D., Professor, Textile and Apparel Management 

Ozturk, Mehmet C, Ph.D., Professor, Electncal and Computer Engineenng 

Padilla, Arthur, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Business Management 

Paesler, Michael Arthur, PhD , Professor, Physics 

Pagach, Donald P., Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Accounting 

Page, Lavon Barry, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Mathematics 

Palmer, William E., PhD , Adjunct Assistant Professor, Zoology 

Palmour, Hayne III, Ph.D., Professor Ementus, Malenals Science and Engineenng 

Palmquist, Raymond Bruce. Ph.D., Professor, Economics and Business 

Pantula, Sastry G., Ph D , Professor, Statistics 

Pao, Chia-Ven, Ph.D., Professor, Mathematics 

Papich, Mark G., D.V.M., Associate Professor, Anatomy, Physiology, and Radiology 

Pardue, Samuel Lloyd, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Poultry Science 

Park, Hubert Vem, Ph.D., Professor Ementus, Mathematics 

Park, Jae Young, Ph.D., Professor Ementus, Physics 

Park, John Charles. PhD , Associate Professor, Mathematics, Science, and Technology Education 

Parker, Beulah Mae, PhD , Professor, Entomology 

Parker, Charles Alexander, Ph D.. Professor Emeritus, Communication 

Parker, George William 111, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Physics 

Parker, Michael L., Ph D., Associate Professor, Horticultural Science 

Parker, S Thomas, Ph D , Professor (USDA), History 

Parkhurst, Carmen Robert, Ph.D., Professor, Poultry Science 

Parks, Leo W., Ph D , Professor, Microbiology 

Pamell, James F., Ph D , Intennstitutional Faculty, Marine, Earth and Atmosphenc Sciences 

Parramore, Barbara Mitchell, Ed.D., Professor Ementus. Cumculum and Instruction 



251 



Parries, Robert E., Ed.D., Visiting Assistant Professor, Adult and Community College Education 

Parsons, Gregory N., PhD , Associate Professor, Chemical Engineering 

Parsons, John Edward, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Biological and Agricultural Engineering 

Pattanayak, Subhrendu, Ph.D., Adjunct Assistant Professor, Forestry 

Pattee, Harold Edward, Ph.D., Professor (USDA), Botany 

Patterson, Robert Preston, Ph.D., Professor, Crop Science 

Patty, Richard Roland, Ph.D., Professor, Physics 

Paur, Sandra Orley, Ph D , Associate Professor, Mathematics 

Pause, Michael, Ph.D., Professor, Design 

Pawlik, Joseph R., Ph.D., Interinstitutional Faculty, Marine, Earth and Atmospheric Sciences 

Payne, Gary Alfred, Ph.D., Professor, Plant Pathology 

Payton, Fay Cobb, Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Business Management 

Peace, Robert L., J.D , Associate Professor, Accounting 

Peacock, Charles H., Ph.D., Professor, Crop Science 

Pearce, Douglas K., Ph.D., Professor, Business Management 

Pearson, Richard Guslave, Ph.D., Professor, Industrial Engineering 

Pearson, Ronald Gray, M.Eng., Professor Emeritus, Wood and Paper Science 

Peck, John Gregory, Ph.D., Associate Professor Ementus, Sociology and Anthropology 

Peedin, Gerald Franklin, Ph.D., Philip Moms Professor, Crop Science 

Peet, Mary M., Ph.D., Professor, Horticultural Science 

Peiffer, Robert Lxjuis Jr., Ph.D., Adjunct Associate Professor, Microbiology, Pathology, and Parasitology 

Pelissier, Joseph M., Ph.D., Adjunct Professor, Manne, Earth and Atmospheric Sciences 

Penick, John E., Ph.D., Professor, Mathematics, Science, and Technology Education 

Pennell, Joan T., Ph.D., Professor, Multidisciplinary Studies 

Penrose, Ann M., Ph.D., Associate Professor, English 

Peralta, Perry N., PhD , Assistant Professor, Wood and Paper Science 

Peretti, Steven William, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Chemical Engineenng 

Perkins, John Noble, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Mechanical and Aerospace Engineenng 

Perros, Harry G., Ph.D., Professor, Computer Science 

Perry, Jerome John, Ph.D., Professor Ementus, Microbiology 

Ferryman, Lance E., Ph.D., Professor, Microbiology, Pathology, and Parasitology 

Peters, Barry Paul, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Anatomy, Physiology, and Radiology 

Peters, Kara Jo, Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Mechanical and Aerospace Engineenng 

Petersen, Keith Stuart, Ph.D., Associate Professor Ementus, Political Science and Public Administration 

Peterson, Elmor L., Ph.D., Professor, Mathematics 

Peterson, Richard Enc, Ed.D., Associate Professor, Mathematics, Science, and Technology Education 

Peterson, Wilbur Carroll, Ph.D., Associate Professor Ementus, Electncal and Computer Engineenng 

Petitte, James N., Ph.D., Associate Professor, Poultry Science 

Fetters, Robert M., Ph.D., Professor, Animal Science 

Pettis, Joyce O., Ph D., Professor, English 

Pettitt, John Mark, Ed.D., Assistant Professor, Adult and Community College Education 

Petty, Ian Timothy Donald, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Microbiology 

Phaneuf, Daniel J., Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Economics and Business 

Pharr, David Mason, Ph.D., Graduate Alumni Distinguished Professor, Horticultural Science 

Phillips, Richard B., Ph.D., Adjunct Associate Professor, Wood and Paper Science 

Pierce, Christine M., Ph.D., Associate Professor, Philosophy and Religion 

Pietrafesa, Leonard Joseph, Ph.D., Professor, Marine, Earth and Atmospheric Sciences 

Piggott, Nicholas E., Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Economics and Business 

Pilkington, Dwain H., Ph.D., Professor Ementus, Food Science 

Pinnau, Ingo, Ph.D., Adjunct Professor, Chemical Engineenng 

Pitulle, Cnstian W., Ph.D., Research Assistant Professor, Companion Animal and Special Species Medicine 

Place, Jeffrey Wayne, Ph.D., Professor, Architecture 

Piano, Linda S., Ph.D., Adjunct Assistant Professor, Physics 

Plemmons, Robert J., Ph.D., Adjunct Professor, Computer Science 

Poindexter, Julius Carl Jr., Ph.D., Associate Professor, Business Management 

Poling, Edward Barclay, PhD , Professor, Horticultural Science 

Pollock, Kenneth Hugh, Ph.D., Professor, Statistics 

Pond, Samuel Barber III, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Psychology 

Poore, Matthew H., Ph.D., Associate Professor, Animal Science 

Pope, Carol A., Ed.D., Associate Professor, Curriculum and Instruction 

Pope, Daniel Townsend, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Horticultural Science 

Posey, Martin H., Ph.D., Interinstitutional Faculty, Marine, Earth and Atmospheric Sciences 



252 



Potter, Richard M Jr., Ph.D., Adjunct Associate Professor, Mechanical and Aerospace Engineering 

Poulton, Bruce Robert, Ph.D., Profe.ssor, Curriculum and Instruction 

Pourdeyhimi, Behnam, PhD , Professor, Textile Management and Technology 

Powell, James D., Ph.D., Visiting Associate Professor, Business Management 

Powell, Merle Autrey Jr , M.L.A., Professor, Horticultural Science 

Powell, Nathaniel T., Ph.D., Professor iimeritus. Plant Pathology 

Powell, Roger Allen, Ph D , Professor, Zoology 

Pramaggiore, Mana T., Ph.D., Assistant Professor, English 

Prater, John Thomas, Ph.D., Adjunct Associate Professor, Matenals Science and Engineering 

Prestemon, JetTrey P.. Ph.D., Adjunct Assistant Professor, Forestry 

Preston, Robert Julian, Ph D., Adjunct Professor, To,\icology 

Prioli, Carmine Andrew, Ph.D., Professor, English 

Pntchard, Donald E., Ph D., Visiting Profes.sor, Animal Science 

Pntchard, Ruie Jane, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Curriculum and Instruction 

Proctor, Charles Harry, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Statistics 

Proctor, Dalton Ray, Ed.D., Professor Emeritus, Adult and Community College Education 

Pumell, Robert C, Ph.D., Adjunct Assistant Professor, Forestry 

Pumngton, Suzanne Townsend, Ph.D., Professor, Chemistry 

Purugganan, Michael D., Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Genetics 

Putcha, Mohan S , Ph.D., Professor, Mathematics 

Qiu, Yiping, Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Textile Engineenng, Chemistry and Science 

Qu, Rongda, Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Crop Science 

Quay, Thomas Lavelle, Ph D , Professor Emeritus, Zoology 

Quesenberry, Charles Price, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Statistics 

Qureshi, Muquarrab Ahmed, Ph.D., Professor, Poultry Science 

Rabb, Robert Lamar, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Entomology 

Rabiei, Afsaneh, Ph D., Assistant Professor, Mechanical and Aerospace Engineering 

Rahman, M. Shamimur, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Civil Engineering 

Rajala, Sarah Ann, Ph.D., Professor, Electrical and Computer Engineenng 

Rakes, Allen Huff, Ph.D., Professor Ementus, Animal Science 

Raleigh, James Arthur. Ph.D., Adjunct Associate Professor, Anatomy, Physiology, and Radiology 

Raman, Sethu, Ph.D., Professor, Marine, Earth and Atmosphenc Sciences 

Ramasubramanian, Melur K., Ph.D., Associate Professor, Mechanical and Aerospace Engineering 

Ramsay, Robert Todd, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Mathematics 

Ramsey, Harold Arch, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Animal Science 

Rand, James Patrick, M.Arch., Associate Professor, Architecture 

Rand, Peter S., Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Zoology 

Randell, Scott H., Ph D., Adjunct Assistant Professor, Anatomy, Physiology, and Radiology 

Ranells, Noah N., Ph.D., Extension Associate, Crop Science 

Ranjithan, S. Ranji, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Civil Engineering 

Ranney, Thomas G., Ph.D., Associate Professor, Horticultural Science 

Raper, Charles David Jr , Ph.D., Professor, Soil Science 

Rappa, Michael A., PhD , Distinguished University Professor, Business Management 

Rasdorf. William John, Ph.D., Professor, Civil Engineenng 

Raval, Shishir R., M.S., Associate Professor, Landscape Architecture 

Rawlings, John Oren, Ph D., Professor Ementus, Statistics 

Raymond, Dana G., M.F A , Associate Professor, Design 

Rea, Phillip Stanley, Re.D., Professor, Parks, Recreation and Tounsm Management 

Recio, Leslie, PhD , Adjunct Associate Professor, Toxicology 

Reckhow, Kenneth H., PhD , Adjunct Professor, Civil Engineering 

Redding, William R., D.V.M., Clinical Assistant Professor, Food Animal and Equine Medicine 

Redfield, Wendeline H., M.Arch., Assistant Professor, Architecture 

Reeves, Douglas S., Ph.D., Associate Professor, Computer Science 

Regan, Thomas Howard, Ph.D., Professor, Philosophy and Religion 

Regnery, Russell, Ph D., Adjunct Assistant Professor, Companion Animal and Special Species Medicine 

Reichle, Henry G. Jr., Ph.D., Visiting Professor, Manne, Earth and Atmospheric Sciences 

Reid, Paul Nelson, Ph.D., Professor, Multidisciphnary Studies 

Reid, Traciel Venise, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Political Science and Public Administration 

Reiland, Thomas W., PhD , As-sociate Professor, Statistics 

Reiman, Alan J , Ed.D., Assistant Professor, Cumculum and Instruction 

Reisman, Arnold, Ph D , Professor Ementus, Electncal and Computer Engineenng 

Renkow, Mitchell Adam, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Economics and Business 



253 



Reuer, Gunther John Phillip, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Architecture 

Reynolds, Stephen P., Ph.D., Professor, Physics 

Rhee, Injong, Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Computer Science 

Rhoads, Jon Marc, M.D., Adjunct Associate Professor, Anatomy, Physiology, and Radiology 

Rhodes, Donald Robert, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Electrical and Computer Engineering 

Rice, Arthur R,, M.L.A., Professor, Landscape Architecture 

Rice, James A., Ph.D., Professor, Zoology 

Richards, M Beverly, D.Ed., Associate Professor Emeritus, Curriculum and Instruction 

Richardson, Daniel Craig, D.V.M., Adjunct Associate Professor, Companion Animal and Special Species Medicine 

Richardson, Frances Marian, M.S., Professor Emeritus, Biological and Agricultural Engineering 

Riddle, John Marion, Ph.D., Professor, History 

Rideout, James Wesley, Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Soil Science 

Ridgeway, Don Lee, Ph.D., Professor, Statistics 

Rifki, Fatih Ahmet, M.Arch., Associate Professor, Architecture 

Riggs, Stanley R,, Ph.D., Adjunct Professor, Manne, Earth and Atmospheric Sciences 

Rigsbee, James Michael, Ph.D., Professor, Materials Science and Engineering 

Riitters, Kurt H., Ph.D., Adjunct Associate Professor, Forestry 

Rindos, Andres John 111, Ph.D., Adjunct Assistant Professor, Electrical and Computer Engineering 

Riordan, Allen James, PhD , Associate Professor, Marine, Earth and Atmospheric Sciences 

Risley, John Stetler, Ph.D., Professor, Physics 

Risman, Barbara J., Ph D., Professor, Sociology and Anthropology 

Ristaino, Jean Beagle, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Plant Pathology 

Ritchie, David Frey, Ph.D., Professor, Plant Pathology 

Riviere, Jim Edmond, Ph.D., Burroughs Wellcome Distinguished Professor, Anatomy, Physiology, and Radiology 

Rizkalla, Sami H,, Ph.D., Distinguished Professor, Civil Engineering 

Ro, Paul II Hwan, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Mechanical and Aerospace Engineering 

Robarge, Wayne Philip, Ph.D., Professor, Soil Science 

Robbins, Woodrow Ernest, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Computer Science 

Roberson, Gary T., Ph.D., Associate Professor, Biological and Agricultural Engineering 

Roberts, George W., Sc.D., Professor, Chemical Engineering 

Roberts, John Frederick, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Zoology 

Roberts, Malcolm Clive, Ph.D., Professor, Food Animal and Equine Medicine 

Roberts, Stephen D., Ph.D., Professor, Industrial Engineering 

Roberts, William L. [V, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Mechanical and Aerospace Engineering 

Roberts, William Milner, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Food Science 

Robertson, Dominique, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Botany 

Robertson, Robert LaFon, M.S., Professor Ementus, Entomology 

Robmette, Chester Lee, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Anatomy, Physiology, and Radiology 

Robinson, Mendel Leno Jr., Ed.D, Associate Professor Emeritus, Textile Management and Technology 

Robinson, Tracy L., Ed.D,, Professor, Educational Research, Leadership and Counselor Education 

Robison, Daniel J., Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Forestry 

Robison, Odis Wayne, Ph.D., Professor, Animal Science 

Rochow, Theodore George, Ph.D., Associate Professor Emeritus, Textile Engineering, Chemistry and Science 

Rodman, Robert D., Ph.D., Associate Professor, Computer Science 

Rodriguez, Jesus, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Mathematics 

Roe, Richard Michael, Ph.D., Professor, Entomology 

Roe, Simon Charles, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Companion Animal and Special Species Medicine 

Roeder, Kenneth R., Ph D., Adjunct Assistant Professor, Forestry 

Roer, Robert D., Ph.D., Intennstitutional Faculty, Marine, Earth and Atmosphenc Sciences 

Rogers, Brenda H., Ph.D., Adjunct Assistant Professor, Psychology 

Rohrbach, Roger Phillip, Ph.D., Professor, Biological and Agricultural Engineenng 

Roise, Joseph P., Ph.D., Associate Professor, Forestry 

Roland, Christopher M., Ph.D., Associate Professor, Physics 

Rolle, R. Anthony, Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Educational Research, Leadership and Counselor Education 

Rollins, Yvonne Bargues, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Foreign Languages and Literatures 

Rose, Randy L., Ph.D., Visiting Assistant Professor, Toxicology 

Ross, John Paul, Ph.D., Professor Ementus, Plant Pathology 

Ross, Steve W., Ph.D., Adjunct Assistant Professor, Marine, Earth and Atmosphenc Sciences 

Rossie, Jonathan G. Jr., Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Computer Science 

Rotenberg, Eric, Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Electncal and Computer Engineering 

Rouphail, Nagui M., Ph.D., Professor, Civil Engineenng 

Rouskas, George N., Ph.D., Associate Professor, Computer Science 



254 



Rowe, John E., PhD , Adjunct Professor, Physics 

Royster, Larry Herbert, Ph.D., Professor, Mechanical and Aerospace Engineenng 

Rozcboom, Kevin, Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Animal .Science 

Rozgonyi. George A., PhD , Professor, Materials Science and Engineering 

Rubin, Albert Robert, Ed.D. Professor, Biological and Agricultural Engineenng 

Rubin, Eva Redfield, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Political Science and Public Administration 

Rucker, James Warren, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Textile Engineering, Chemistry and Science 

Rufty, Rebeca C, Ph D , Professor, Crop Science 

Rufty, Thomas W. Jr., Ph D , Professor, Crop Science 

Rushing, John E., Ph.D., Professor, Food Science 

Ruslander, David M , D.V.M., Assistant Professor, Companion Animal and Special Species Medicine 

Russell, Burton L , Ph.D., Associate Professor, Communication 

Russell, Dale A., Ph.D., Research Professor, Manne, Earth and Atmosphenc Sciences 

Russell, Phillip E., Ph.D., Professor, Materials Science and Engineering 

Rust, Jon Paul, Ph.D., Professor, Textile Engineering, Chemistry and Science 

Rutherford, Henry Ames, M.A., Professor Emeritus, Textile Engineering, Chemistry and Science 

Sabomie, Edward J., Ph.D., Associate Professor, Curriculum and Instruction 

Sack, Ronald Herbert, PhD , Professor, History 

Salley, Charles D , Ph D , Professor, Economics and Business 

Salley, Lawson McKinney, Ph.D., Adjunct Professor, Biological and Agncultural Engineering 

Sagui, Maria Celeste, Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Physics 

Salmon, Sonja T., Ph.D., Adjunct Assistant Professor, Textile Engineenng, Chemistry and Science 

Salstad, Mary Lxjuise, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Foreign Languages and Literatures 

Sanchez, Felipe Garza, Ph.D., Adjunct Assistant Professor, Forestry 

Sanchez. Pedro A., Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Soil Science 

Sandeep, Kandiyan P., Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Food Science 

Sanders, Douglas Charles, Ph.D., Professor. Horticultural Science 

Sanders, Michael Gary, Ph.D., Adjunct Associate Professor, Psychology 

Sanders, Timothy H., Ph.D., Professor (USDA), Food Science 

Sanii, Ezat T., Ph.D., Associate Professor, Industrial Engineering 

Sannes, Phillip L., Ph.D., Professor, Anatomy, Physiology, and Radiology 

Sanoff, Henry, M.Arch., Graduate Alumni Distinguished Professor, Architecture 

Santago, Peter II, Ph.D., Adjunct Assistant Professor, Electrical and Computer Engineering 

Sargent, Frank Dorrance, Ph.D.. Professor Ementus, Animal Science 

Sasser, Joseph Neal, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Plant Pathology 

Sasser, Preston Eugene, Ph.D.. Adjunct Associate Professor, Textile Management and Technology 

Saucier, Walter Joseph, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Manne, Earth and Atmospheric Sciences 

Savage, Carla D., Ph.D., Professor, Computer Science 

Savage, Reginald O., Ph D , Associate Professor. Philosophy and Religion 

Sawhney. Man Mohan. Ph.D.. Professor Ementus, Sociology and Anthropology 

Sawyers, Roby Blake, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Accounting 

Saxena, Vinod K., Ph.D., Professor, Marine, Earth and Atmosphenc Sciences 

Sayers, Dale Edward, Ph.D., Professor, Physics 

Scandalios, John G., Ph.D., Distinguished University Professor, Genetics 

Scarborough, Clarence Cayce, Ed D., Professor Ementus. Mathematics. Science, and Technology Education 

Scattergood. Ronald Otto. Sc.D.. Professor, Matenals Science and Engineering 

Schaberg, Rex H , Ph D., Visiting Assistant Professor, Forestry 

Schaffer, Henry Elkin, Ph.D., Professor, Genetics 

Schal, Coby, Ph.D., Blanton J. Whitmire Distinguished Professor. Entomology 

Schat. Karel A.. Ph.D.. Adjunct Professor. Poultry Science 

Schechter. Ephraim I . Ph.D.. Visiting Assistant Professor. Adult and Community College Education 

Schecter. Stephen. Ph.D.. Professor. Mathematics 

Schetzina. Jan Fredenck. Ph D.. Professor. Physics 

Schiller. Anne L.. Ph.D.. Associate Professor. Sociology and Anthropology 

Schlenger, William E.. Ph.D.. Adjunct Professor. Psychology 

Schlosser, Paul M., Ph.D.. Adjunct Professor, Mathematics 

Schrag, Robert L.. Ph.D.. Professor, Communication 

Schreiner, Anton Franz, Ph D., Professor, Chemistry 

Schrimper, Ronald Arthur, Ph.D., Professor, Economics and Business 

Schulman, Michael D , Ph D., Graduate Alumni Distinguished Professor, Sociology and Anthropology 

Schulte, Ann C, Ph D , Associate Professor, Psychology 

Schultheis, Jonathan Richard. Ph D . Associate Professor. Horticultural Science 



255 



Schwalbe, Michael L., Ph.D., Associate Professor, Sociology and Anthropology 

Schwartz, Steven J., Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Food Science 

Scotford, Martha, M.F.A., Professor, Graphic Design 

Scroggs, Jeffrey S., Ph.D., Associate Professor, Mathematics 

Scullen, Steve E., Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Business Management 

Seagondollar, Lewis Worth, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Physics 

Seater, John Joseph, Ph.D., Professor, Busmess Management 

Sederoff, Ronald R., Ph.D., Edwin F. Conger Professor, Forestry 

See, Miles Todd, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Animal Science 

Belgrade, James Francis, Ph.D., Professor, Mathematics 

Selgrade, Mary Jane, Ph.D., Adjunct Professor, Microbiology, Pathology, and Parasitology 

Seltmann, Heinz, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Crop Science 

Semazzi, Fredrick H. M., Ph.D., Associate Professor, Marine, Earth and Atmospheric Sciences 

Seneca, Emest Davis, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Botany 

Serow, Robert C, Ph.D., Professor, Educational Research, Leadership and Counselor Education 

Setzer, Carl John, Ph.D., Professor, Chemical Engineering 

Setzer, Sharon M., Ph.D., Associate Professor, English 

Severin, Laura R., Ph.D., Associate Professor, English 

Seyam, Abdelfattah M , Ph.D., Associate Professor, Textile and Apparel Management 

Shannon, Henry Anthony, Ed.M., Associate Professor Ementus, Mathematics, Science, and Technology Education 

Sharp, Nicholas J. H., Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Companion Animal and Special Species Medicine 

Shaw, Ping-Tung, Ph D , Associate Professor, Marine, Earth and Atmospheric Sciences 

Shea, Damian, Ph D,, Associate Professor, Toxicology 

Shear, Theodore Henry, Ph.D., Research Associate Professor, Forestry 

Shearer, Michael, Ph.D., Professor, Mathematics 

Shearon, Ronald Wilson, Ed.D., Professor, Agricultural and Extension Education 

Sheets, Thomas J., Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Toxicology 

Sheldon, Bnan W., Ph.D., Professor, Poultry Science 

Shelley, Rowland M., Ph.D., Adjunct Associate Professor, Zoology 

Shepherd-Barr, Kirsten, Ph.D., Assistant Professor, English 

Sherry, Barbara, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Microbiology, Pathology, and Parasitology 

Shew, Howard David, Ph.D., Professor, Plant Pathology 

Shiffler, Donald, Ph.D., Adjunct Associate Professor, Textile Management and Technology 

Shih, Albert J., Ph.D., Associate Professor, Mechanical and Aerospace Engineenng 

Shih, Jason C. H., PhD , Professor, Poultry Science 

Shimura, Fumio, Ph.D., Adjunct Professor, Materials Science and Engineering 

Shin, Jong-Seok James, Ph.D., Visiting Assistant Professor, Integrated Manufacturing Systems Engineering 

Shoemaker, Paul Beck, Ph D., Philip Morris Professor, Plant Pathology 

Shore, Scott Harold, Ph.D., Adjunct Assistant Professor, Microbiology 

Shore, Thomas Clinard Jr., Ed.D., Assistant Professor Ementus, Occupational Education 

Showers, William J., Ph.D., Associate Professor, Marine, Earth and Atmospheric Sciences 

Shriner, John F. Jr., Ph.D., Adjunct Associate Professor, Physics 

Shultz, David A., Ph.D., Associate Professor, Chemistry 

Siderelis, Chrystos Dmitry, Ph.D., Professor, Parks, Recreation and Tourism Management 

Siewert, Charles Edward, Ph.D., Professor, Mathematics 

Silber, Robert, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Mathematics 

Sills, Erin O., Ph D., Assistant Professor, Forestry 

Silverberg, Lawrence M., Ph.D., Professor, Mechanical and Aerospace Engineering 

Silverman, Jules, Ph.D., Charles G. Wright Professor, Entomology 

Silverstein, Jack William, Ph.D., Professor, Mathematics 

Simons, Theodore R., Ph.D., Associate Professor (USDI/USFS), Zoology 

Singer, Michael F., Ph.D., Professor, Mathematics 

Singh, Munindar P , Ph D., Associate Professor, Computer Science 

Slopes, Thomas David, Ph.D., Professor, Poultry Science 

Siry, Jacek P., Ph.D., Research Assistant Professor, Forestry 

Sisler, Edward Carroll, Ph.D., Professor, Biochemistry 

Sisson, Veme A,, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Crop Science 

Sitar, Zlatko, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Materials Science and Engineenng 

Skaggs, Richard Wayne, Ph.D., Distinguished University, Graduate Alumni Distinguished, and Wm. Neal Reynolds 

Professor, Biological and Agricultural Engineering 

Skroch, Walter Arthur, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Horticultural Science 

Slatta, Richard Wayne, Ph.D., Professor, History 



256 



Slenning, Barrett Durand, D V.M., Associate Professor, Food Animal and Equine Medicine 

Small, Judy Jo. Ph.D., Professor, English 

Smallwood, James E., D.V.M , Professor, Anatomy, Physiology, and Radiology 

Smart, Robert Charles, Ph D , Professor, Toxicology 

Smetana, Frederick Otto, Ph D., Professor Emeritus, Mechanical and Aerospace Engineering 

Smialowicz, Ralph J , Ph.D., Adjunct Associate Professor, Microbiology, Pathology, and Parasitology 

Smimov, Alexej I., Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Chemistry 

Smimova, Tatyana I , Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Chemistry 

Smith, Carl Brent, Ph.D., Professor, Textile Engineering, Chemistry and Science 

Smith, Charles Eugene, Ph D., Associate Professor, Statistics 

Smith, Donald E., PhD , Professor Emeritus, Zoology 

Smith, Frank Houston, MS, Professor Emeritus, Animal Science 

Smith, Frank James, PhD , Professor, Psychology 

Smith, Gary William, PhD , Associate Professor, Textile Management and Technology 

Smith, J. C, Ph.D., Associate Professor Emeritus, Civil Engineering 

Smith, John David, PhD , Graduate Alumni Distinguished Professor, History 

Smith, Lee, B.A., Professor Emeritus, English 

Smith, Norwood Graham, M.A., Associate Professor Ementus, English 

Smith, Ralph C, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Mathematics 

Smith, Steven D , Ph.D., Adjunct Assistant Professor, Matenals Science and Engineering 

Smith, V. Kerry, Ph.D., University Distinguished Professor, Economics and Business 

Smith, Wilbur Jr , Ed D , Adjunct Assistant Professor, Mathematics, Science, and Technology Education 

Smith, William Adams Jr., Eng Sc.D., Professor Emeritus, Industrial Engineenng 

Smith, William David, Ph.D., Professor, Crop Science 

Smith, William Dwight, Ph.D., Assistant Professor (USDA), Forestry 

Smith, William Edward, Ed.D., Professor Ementus, Parks, Recreation and Tounsm Management 

Smith, William R., Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Sociology and Anthropology 

Smoak, Ida W , Ph.D., Associate Professor, Anatomy, Physiology, and Radiology 

Smoot, Jean Johannessen, Ph.D., Professor Ementus, English 

Smyth, Thomas Jot, Ph.D., Professor, Soil Science 

Sneed, Ronald Ernest, Ph.D., Professor Ementus, Biological and Agncultural Engineering 

Snyder, Samuel S., Ph.D., Associate Professor, Psychology 

Snyder, Stephen W., Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Manne, Earth and Atmosphenc Sciences 

Snyder, Wesley Edwin, Ph.D., Professor, Electncal and Computer Engineenng 

Snyder, William Harold, Ph.D., Adjunct Professor, Marine, Earth and Atmospheric Sciences 

Solomon, Daniel L., PhD , Professor, Statistics 

Sommench, Carolyn M., Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Industrial Engineenng 

Sonenshine, Daniel E., Ph.D., Adjunct Professor, Entomology 

Sorensen, Kenneth Alan, Ph.D., Professor, Entomology 

Sorenson, Clyde E., Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Entomology 

Soroos, Marvin Stanley, Ph.D., Professor, Political Science and Public Administration 

Sorrell, Furman Yates Jr., Ph.D., Professor Ementus, Mechanical and Aerospace Engineenng 

Sosower, Mark L , Ph.D., Associate Professor, Foreign Languages and Literatures 

Southern, Phillip Sterling, Ph D., Professor, Entomology 

Southward, Steve C, Ph D , Adjunct Assistant Professor, Mechanical and Aerospace Engineenng 

Sowell, Robert Seago, Ph.D., Professor, Biological and Agricultural Engineenng 

Sparks, Barbara A,, PhD , Assistant Professor, Adult and Community College Education 

Spaulding, Kathy Ann, D V M., Associate Professor, Anatomy, Physiology, and Radiology 

Spears, Janet Ferguson, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Crop Science 

Spears, Jerry W., Ph.D., Professor, Animal Science 

Speck, Marvin Luther, Ph.D., Professor Ementus, Food Science 

Spence, Lois Lundy, Ph.D., Visiting Assistant Professor, Multidisciplinary Studies 

Spencer, Stephanie Laine, Ph.D., Associate Professor, History 

Spiker, Steven L., Ph.D., Professor, Genetics 

Spires, Hiller Abemathy, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Curriculum and Instruction 

Spivey, James J., Ph.D., Research Professor, Chemical Engineering 

Spontak, Richard J., Ph.D., Associate Professor. Chemical Engineenng 

Spooner, Jean D., Ph.D., Visiting Associate Professor, Biological and Agricultural Engineenng 

Spnnthall, Norman A , Ed.D., Professor Ementus, Educational Research, Leadership and Counselor Education 

Spurr, Harvey Wesley Jr , Ph.D., Professor Ementus, Plant Pathology 

St. Amant, Robert A , Ph D , Assistant Professor, Computer Science 

Stack, Edward M., Ph D., Professor Ementus, Foreign Languages and Literatures 



257 



Stadelmaier, Hans Heinrich, Dr.rer.nat, Professor Emeritus, Materials Science and Engineering 

Stafford, Thomas H. Jr., Ph.D., Visiting Associate Professor, University Administration 

Stalker, Harold Thomas Jr., Ph.D , Professor, Crop Science 

Stallmann, Matthias Friedemann Martin, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Computer Science 

Stam, Ephraim, Ph.D., Professor Ementus, Nuclear Engineering 

Stanley, Robert J. II, Ph.D., Adjunct Assistant Professor, Mechanical and Aerospace Engineering 

Stannett, Vivian Thomas, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Chemical Engineering 

Stames, Wayne C, Ph.D., Adjunct Assistant Professor, Zoology 

Stebbins, Martha Elizabeth, Ph.D., Adjunct Assistant Professor, Microbiology, Pathology, and Parasitology 

Steel, Robert George, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Statistics 

Steer, Michael B., Ph.D., Professor, Electrical and Computer Engineering 

Stefanski, Leonard A., Ph.D., Professor, Statistics 

Stein, Achva Benzinberg, M.L.A., Professor, Landscape Architecture 

Stein, Allen Frederick, Ph.D., Professor, English 

Stem, Sarah R., Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Communication 

Stephen, Roland P., Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Political Science and Public Administration 

Stemloff, Robert Elmer, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Parks, Recreation and Tourism Management 

Stevens, Charles Edward, Ph.D., Professor Ementus, Anatomy, Physiology, and Radiology 

Stewart, Debra Wehrle, Ph.D., Professor, Political Science and Public Administration 

Stewart, John Stedman, Ph.D., Research Professor, Wood and Paper Science 

Stewart, Mark E., Ph.D., Adjunct Professor, Chemical Engineenng 

Stewart, Tony Kevin, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Philosophy and Religion 

Stewart, William James, Ph.D., Professor, Computer Science 

Stiff, Lee V., Ph.D., Professor, Mathematics, Science, and Technology Education 

Stikeleather, Larry Franklin, Ph.D., Professor, Biological and Agricultural Engineenng 

Stiles, Phillip J., Ph.D., Professor, Physics 

Stinner, Ronald Edwin, Ph.D., Professor, Entomology 

Stitzinger, Ernest Lester, Ph.D., Professor, Mathematics 

Stoddard, Edward Forrest, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Manne, Earth and Atmospheric Sciences 

Stomp, Anne-Marie M., Ph.D., Associate Professor, Forestry 

Stone, Elizabeth Arnold, D.V.M., Professor, Companion Animal and Special Species Medicine 

Stone, John Randolph, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Civil Engineenng 

Stoops, Robert Franklin, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Materials Science and Engineering 

Stoskopf, Michael K., Ph.D., Professor, Companion Animal and Special Species Medicine 

Straus, Stephen K., Ph.D., Visiting Assistant Professor, Political Science and Public Administration 

Strenkowski, John S., Ph.D., Professor, Mechanical and Aerospace Engineenng 

Strobel, Michael L., Ph.D., Adjunct Professor, Manne, Earth and Atmospheric Sciences 

Strocsio, Michael A., Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Electncal and Computer Engineering 

Struble, Raimond Aldrich, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Mathematics 

Slubbs, Hamet S., Ph.D., Research Associate Professor, Mathematics, Science, and Technology Education 

Stuber, Charies William, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Genetics 

Stuckey, William Clifton Jr., M.S., Professor Ementus, Textile Management and Technology 

Stucky, Jon M., Ph.D., Associate Professor, Botany 

Suggs, Charles Wilson, Ph.D., Professor Ementus, Biological and Agricultural Engineenng 

Suh, Moon Won, Ph.D., Professor, Textile Management and Technology 

Sullivan, Craig V., Ph.D., Professor, Zoology 

Sullivan, Gene Autry, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Crop Science 

Sun, Ge, Ph.D , Research Assistant Professor, Forestry 

Surh, Gerald D., Ph.D , Associate Professor, History 

Sutton, John C. IH, Ph.D., Adjunct Assistant Professor, Electncal and Computer Engineering 

Sutton, Turner Bond, Ph.D., Professor, Plant Pathology 

Svara, James H., Ph D., Professor, Political Science and Public Administration 

Swaffield, Jonathan C, Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Genetics 

Swaisgood, Harold Everett, Ph.D., William Neal Reynolds Professor, Food Science 

Swallow, William H., Ph.D., Professor, Statistics 

Swanson, Clifford Richard, D.V.M., Associate Professor, Anatomy, Physiology, and Radiology 

Swartzel, Kenneth Ray, Ph.D., William Neal Reynolds Professor, Food Science 

Swiss, James Edwin, Ph.D , Associate Professor, Political Science and Public Administration 

Switzer, William Lawrence, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Chemistry 

Sykes, Larry M., Ph D., Adjunct Professor, Biological and Agricultural Engineenng 

Sylla, Edith D., Ph.D., Professor, History 

Taheri, Javad, Ph.D., Adjunct Associate Professor, Integrated Manufacturing Systems Engineering 



258 



Tai, Kuo-Chung, Ph.D., Professor, Computer Science 

Tarver, Fred Russell Jr., Ph.D., Professor Lnieritus, l-ood Science 

Tate, Lloyd Patrick Jr., V.M.D., Professor, l-'ood Animal and Equine Medicine 

Tayebali, Akhtarhuscin A,, PhD , Associate Professor, Civil engineering 

Taylor, Andrew J , Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Political Science and Public Administration 

Taylor, James B., Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Industrial lingineering 

Taylor, Raymond G. Jr., Ed.D., Professor, Educational Research, Leadership and Counselor Education 

Taylor, Tina L., Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Communication 

Tector, John O., Ph.D., Associate Professor, Architecture 

Temple, Dorota, Ph D., Adjunct Associate Professor, Electrical and Computer Engineering 

Teng, Ching-Sung, Ph.D., Professor, Anatomy, Physiology, and Radiology 

Teng, Christina T., Ph.D., Adjunct Associate Professor, Anatomy, Physiology, and Radiology 

Terhaar-Yonkers, Marge, Ph.D., Visiting Assistant Professor, Curriculum and Instruction 

Tesar, Paul, PhD , Professor, Architecture 

Tharp, Alan Lee, Ph.D., Professor, Computer Science 

Thayer, Gordon Wallace, Ph.D., Adjunct Professor, Zoology 

Thayer, Paul W., Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Psychology 

Theil, Elizabeth C, Ph.D., Adjunct Professor, Biochemistry 

Theil, Michael Herbert, Ph.D., Professor, Textile Engineering, Chemistry and Science 

Thies-Sprinthall, Lois, Ed.D., Associate Professor Emeritus, Curriculum and Instruction 

Thigpen, John P., Ph.D., Adjunct Associate Professor, Sociology and Anthropology 

Thomas, Erik R., Ph D., Assistant Professor, English 

Thomas, Frank Bancroft, Ph D., Professor Emeritus, Food Science 

Thomas, Judith Fey, Ph.D., Professor, Botany 

Thomas, Melvin, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Sociology and Anthropology 

Thomas, Richard Joseph, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Wood and Paper Science 

Thompson, Donald Loraine, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Crop Science 

Thompson, Elizabeth Alison, Adjunct Professor, Statistics 

Thompson, Jon Francis, Ph.D., Associate Professor, English 

Thompson, Maxine Seaborn, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Sociology and Anthropology 

Thompson, William F., Ph.D., University Research Professor, Botany 

Thomson, Randall J., Ph.D., Associate Professor, Sociology and Anthropology 

Thoney, Kxistin, Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Textile and Apparel Management 

Thome, Jeffrey L., Ph.D., Associate Professor, Statistics 

Thrall, Donald E., Ph.D., Professor, Anatomy, Physiology, and Radiology 

Thurman, Walter N., Ph.D., Professor, Economics and Business 

Tilley, David Ronald, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Physics 

Timothy, David Harry, Ph.D., Professor Ementus, Crop Science 

Ting, Siu-Man, Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Educational Research, Leadership and Counselor Education 

Titus, Kimberly Jo, Ph.D., Visiting Assistant Professor, Textile Engineering, Chemistry and Science 

Tomalski, Michael D., Ph.D., Adjunct Assistant Professor, Entomology 

Tomasino, Charles, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Textile Engineering, Chemistry and Science 

Tomaskovic-Devey, Donald, Ph.D., Professor, Sociology and Anthropology 

Tomlinson, James Davis, M.LAR , Research Associate Professor, Landscape Architecture 

Tompkins, Mary B., Ph.D., Professor, Microbiology, Pathology, and Parasitology 

Tompkins, Wayne A. F., Ph.D., Graduate Alumni Distinguished Professor, Microbiology, Pathology, and Parasitology 

Tonelli. Alan Edward, Ph.D., Hoechst Trevira Professor of Polymer Chemistry, Textile Engineering, Chemistry and 

Science 

Tonkonogy, Susan L., PhD , Associate Professor, Microbiology, Pathology, and Parasitology 

Toole, William Bell III, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, English 

Toplikar, Susan M., M.F.A., Associate Professor, Design 

Tomow, Walter W., Ph.D., Adjunct Professor, Psychology 

Tove, Shirley R., Ph.D., Adjunct Professor, Microbiology 

Townsend, J. Keith, Ph.D., Professor, Electrical and Computer Engineering 

Townsend, Scott, M.F.A., Associate Professor, Graphic Design 

Traer, Mary F.laine Evan, M.LAR., Lecturer, Horticultural Science 

Tran, Hien T., Ph D , Associate Professor, Mathematics 

Trettin, Carl Clyde, Ph.D., Adjunct Assistant Professor, Forestry 

Trevino, Jaime, Ph.D., Adjunct Assistant Professor, Industnal Engineering 

Tnantaphyllou, Anastasios Chnstos, Ph.D., Professor Ementus, Genetics 

Tnanlaphyllou, Hedwig Hirschmann, PhD , Professor Emeritus, Plant Pathology 

Troost, Kay Michael, PhD , Associate Professor, Sociology and Anthropology 



259 



Troyer, James Richard, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Botany 

Truskey, George A., Ph.D., Interinstitutional Faculty, Mechanical and Aerospace Engineering 

Trussell, Henry Joel, Ph.D., Professor, Electrical and Computer Engineering 

Tsiatis, Anastasios A., Ph.D., Professor, Statistics 

Tsoulouhas, Theofanis C, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Economics and Business 

Tsynkov, Semyon Victor, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Mathematics 

Tucker, Harry Jr., Ph.D., Associate Professor Emeritus, Foreign Languages and Literatures 

Tucker, Paul Arthur Jr., Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Textile Engineenng, Chemistry and Science 

Tucker, William Preston, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Chemistry 

Tung, Chi Chao, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Civil Engineering 

Turinsky, Paul J., Ph.D., Professor, Nuclear Engineering 

Turner, Lynn Gilbert, Ph.D., Professor, Food Science 

Tyler, Beverly B., Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Business Management 

Tyler, Pamela, Ph.D., Associate Professor, History 

Ullrich, David Frederick, Ph.D., Associate Professor Emeritus, Mathematics 

Underwood, Herbert A. Jr., Ph.D., Professor, Zoology 

Unrath, Claude Richard, Ph.D., Professor, Horticultural Science 

Upchurch, Robert Gregory, Ph.D., Associate Professor (USDA), Plant Pathology 

Vaden, Shelly L., Ph.D., Associate Professor, Companion Animal and Special Species Medicine 

Vaillancourt, Jean-Pierre, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Food Animal and Equine Medicine 

Van Camp, Steven D., D.V.M, Associate Professor, Food Animal and Equine Medicine 

van der Vaart, Donald Robert, Ph.D., Adjunct Associate Professor, Civil Engineering 

Van Der Vaart, Hubertus Robert, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Statistics 

van der Veer, Hendrick Willem, Ph.D., Adjunct Associate Professor, Zoology 

Van Duyn, John Wey, Ph.D., Philip Moms Professor, Entomology 

Van Dyke, Cecil Gerald, PhD , Professor, Botany 

van Heugten, Eric, Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Animal Science 

van Kempen, Theo A., Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Animal Science 

van Zanten, John H., Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Chemical Engineering 

Vandenbergh, John Garry, PhD , Professor, Zoology 

Vander Wall, William John, Ed.D., Assistant Professor Emeritus, Mathematics, Science, and Technology Education 

Vargo, Edward L , Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Entomology 

Vasu, Ellen Storey, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Curriculum and Instruction 

Vasu, Michael Lee, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Political Science and Public Adminisfration 

Vaughan, George B., PhD , Professor, Adult and Community College Education 

Venditti, Richard A., Ph.D., Associate Professor, Wood and Paper Science 

Vepraskas, Michael John, Ph D., Professor, Soil Science 

Verghese, Kuruvilla, Ph.D., Professor, Nuclear Engineering 

Vickery, Kenneth Powers, Ph.D., Associate Professor, History 

Vincent, Kenneth Steven, Ph.D , Professor, History 

Viniotis, loannis, PhD , Associate Professor, Electrical and Computer Engineering 

Vivrette, Sally L., Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Food Animal and Equine Medicine 

Vogel, Enc M., Ph.D., Adjunct Assistant Professor, Electrical and Computer Engineering 

Voland, Maurice E., Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Sociology and Anthropology 

Volk, Richard James, Ph.D., Professor Ementus, Soil Science 

Vose, James M., Ph.D., Adjunct Associate Professor, Forestry 

Voss, Glenn B., Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Business Management 

Vouk, Mladen Alan Velimir, Ph.D., Professor, Computer Science 

Vu, Ken V., Ph D., Adjunct Assistant Professor, Electrical and Computer Engineering 

Vukina, Tomislav, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Economics and Business 

Wade, Robert W., Ph.D., Adjunct Assistant Professor, Parks, Recreation and Tourism Management 

Wages, Dennis P., D.V.M., Associate Professor, Food Animal and Equine Medicine 

Wagger, Michael Gary, Ph.D., Professor, Soil Science 

Wahl, George Henry Jr., Ph.D., Professor, Chemistry 

Wahls, Harvey Edward, PhD , Professor Emeritus, Civil Engineenng 

Waites, Cheryl, Ed.D., Professor, Food Science 

Walberg, Gerald David, PhD , Professor Emeritus, Mechanical and Aerospace Engineering 

Walden, Michael Leonard, PhD , Professor, Economics and Business 

Waldvogel, Michael G., Ph.D., Visiting Assistant Professor, Entomology 

Walek, Mary Louise, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Sociology and Anthropology 

Walgenbach, James F., Ph.D., Professor, Entomology 

Wall, John Nelson Jr., Ph.D., Professor, English 



260 



Wallace, James Macauley III, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Sociology and Anthropology 

Walsh, William Kershaw, Ph D., Professor Hmenlus, Textile Engineering, Chemistry and Science 

Walter, William M. Jr.. Ph D., Professor Ementus, Kood Science 

Walters, Jeffrey Ray, Ph D., Adjunct Professor, Zoology 

Wang, Binghe, Ph.D , Associate Professor, Chemistry 

Wang, Weiqiang, Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Mathematics 

Wang, Youjiang, Ph.D., Adjunct Assistant Professor, Textile Engineering, Chemistry and Science 

Ward, Donn R , Ph.D.. Professor, Food Science 

Warren. Catherine A . Ph D.. Assistant Professor, English 

Warren, Marlin Roger Jr., Dr. Rec, Professor Ementus, Parks, Recreation and Tounsm Management 

Warren, Sarah Timberlake, D.F., Assistant Professor, Multidisciplinary Studies 

Warren, Stuart L., Ph.D., Professor, Horticultural Science 

Waschka, Rodney A. II, DMA., Associate Professor, Multidisciplinary Studies 

Washburn, Steven P , Ph.D., Associate Professor, Animal Science 

Wasik, John Louis, Ed.D., Professor Emeritus, Statistics 

Waters, William Meade Jr., Ph D , Associate Professor, Mathematics, Science, and Technology Education 

Watson, David Wesley, Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Entomology 

Watson, Gerald Francis, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Marine, Earth and Atmospheric Sciences 

Watson. Larry Wayne. Ed D . Associate Professor. Mathematics, Science, and Technology Education 

Wear, David N., Ph.D., Adjunct Assistant Professor, Forestry 

Weber, Jerome Bernard. Ph D . Professor, Crop Science 

Wechsler, Monroe S.. Ph.D.. Adjunct Professor, Nuclear Engineenng 

Weed. Sterling Barg. Ph D.. Professor Emeritus. Soil Science 

Weeks, Willard Wesley, Ph.D., Professor, Crop Science 

Wehner, Todd Craig, PhD , Professor, Horticultural Science 

Weir, Bruce Spencer, Ph.D., William Neal Reynolds Professor, Statistics 

Weir, Robert John, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Forestry 

Weisel, Deborah Lamm, Ph.D., Research Assistant Professor, Political Science and Public Administration 

Weissinger, Arthur K , Ph D., Professor, Crop Science 

Weisz, P. Randall. Ph.D.. Assistant Professor, Crop Science 

Welby. Charles William, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus. Manne, Earth and Atmosphenc Sciences 

Weldon, Tracey L., Ph.D., Assistant Professor, English 

Wellman, J. Douglas, Ph.D., Professor, Parks, Recreation and Tourism Management 

Wells, J. C, M.S., Professor Emeritus, Plant Pathology 

Wells, Randy, Ph.D., Professor. Crop Science 

Welsch. Frank, Dr. Med. Vet, Adjunct Professor, Anatomy, Physiology, and Radiology 

Wenig, Robert Emery, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Mathematics, Science, and Technology Education 

Wentworth, Thomas Ralph, Ph D., Professor, Botany 

Werner, Dennis James, Ph.D., Professor, Horticultural Science 

Wemsman, Eari Allen, Ph.D.. William Neal Reynolds Professor, Crop Science 

Wertz, Dennis William, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Chemistry 

Wesler, Oscar, Ph D.. Professor Emeritus, Statistics 

Wessels, Walter John, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Economics and Business 

West, Harr>' Carter, Ph D., Associate Professor, English 

Westbrook, Bert Whitley, Ed D , Professor. Psychology 

Westbrook. Susan Love. Ph D., Assistant Professor, Mathematics, Science, and Technology Education 

Westerman, Philip Wayne, Ph.D., Professor. Biological and Agricultural Engineenng 

Weybrew, Joseph Arthur. Ph D . Professor Emeritus. Crop Science 

Whaley, Wilson Monroe, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Textile Engineering, Chemistry and Science 

Whangbo, Myung Hwan, PhD , Professor, Chemistry 

Wheatley, John H. (Jack), Ph.D., Associate Professor, Mathematics, Science, and Technology Education 

Wheeler, Elisabeth Anne, Ph.D., Professor. Wood and Paper Science 

Wheeler. Mary Elizabeth. Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, History 

Whetten, Ross W., Ph.D., Associate Professor, Forestry 

Whipker, Bnan E., Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Horticultural Science 

Whisnant, Charies Scott, Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Animal Science 

Whitacre, Michael D . D.V M . Associate Professor, Food Animal and Equine Medicine 

Whitaker, Thomas Burton, Ph D , Professor (USDA), Biological and Agncultural Engineering 

VVTiite, Andre, Ph.D., Visiting Assistant Professor, Biochemistry 

White, Jeffery L., Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Chemistry 

White, Jeffrey G., Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Soil Science 

White, Mark W., Ph.D., Associate Professor, Electrical and Computer Engineering 



261 



White, Nancy M., Ph.D., Research Associate Professor, Landscape Architecture 

White, Raymond Cyrus, Ph D., Professor Ementus, Chemistry 

White, Robert Ernest, Ph.D., Professor, Mathematics 

Whitesell, James K., Ph.D., Professor, Chemistry 

Whitfield, John Kerr, Ph.D., Professor Ementus, Mechanical and Aerospace Engineering 

Whitlow, Lon Weidner, Ph.D., Professor, Animal Science 

Whitten, Jerry Lynn, Ph.D., Professor, Chemistry 

Wiebe, Eric N., Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Mathematics, Science, and Technology Education 

Wiegmann, Bnan Michael, Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Entomology 

Wiener, Russell W., Ph.D., Adjunct Associate Professor, Marine, Earth and Atmospheric Sciences 

Wilcut, John W., Ph D., Associate Professor, Crop Science 

Wilk, John Clark, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Animal Science 

Wilkerson, Gail Geier, Ph.D., Professor, Crop Science 

Wilkinson, Richard R., M.L.A., Professor, Landscape Architecture 

Williams, C. Michael, Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Poultry Science 

Williams, Charies Kenneth, Ph.D., Adjunct Assistant Professor, Electrical and Computer Engineering 

Williams, James Oliver, Ph.D., Professor, Political Science and Public Administration 

Williams, Laurie Ann, Ph.D., Adjunct Assistant Professor, Computer Science 

Williams, Mary Cameron, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, English 

Williams, Paul P., Ph.D., Professor, Accounting 

Williams, Porter Jr., M.A., Professor Ementus, English 

Williams, Saundra Wall, Ed.D., Assistant Professor, Adult and Community College Education 

Williamson, John D., Ph.D., Research Associate Professor, Horticultural Science 

Williamson, Norman Francis, Ph.D., Assistant Professor Ementus, Computer Science 

Willits, Daniel Hoover, Ph.D., Professor, Biological and Agricultural Engineenng 

Wilson, Anna Victona, Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Cumculum and Instruction 

Wilson, Beth Evelyn, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Parks, Recreation and Tourism Management 

Wilson, Elizabeth Bundy, Ed.D., Assistant Professor, Agncultural and Extension Education 

Wilson, Jack W., Ph.D., Professor, Business Management 

Wilson, James Reed, Ph.D., Professor, Industrial Engineenng 

Wilson, Lorenzo George, Ph.D., Professor, Horticultural Science 

Wilson, Mark Alan, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Psychology 

Wilson, Richard Ferrol, Ph.D., Professor (USDA), Crop Science 

Wimberiey, Ronald Coleman, PhD , William Neal Reynolds Professor, Sociology and Anthropology 

Winchester, Samuel C. Jr., Ph.D., Professor Ementus, Textile and Apparel Management 

Wineland, Michael J., Ph.D., Professor, Poultry Science 

Winstead, Nash Nicks, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Plant Pathology 

Winston, Hubert Melvin, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Chemical Engineering 

Wise, Farrell C, PhD , Adjunct Assistant Professor, Horticultural Science 

Wise, George Herman, Ph.D., Professor Ementus, Animal Science 

Wiser, Edward Hempstead, Ph.D., Professor Ementus, Biological and Agncultural Engineenng 

Wishy, Bernard W., Ph.D., Professor Ementus, History 

Wisniewski, Joe, Ph.D., Adjunct Assistant Professor, Forestry 

Witt, Mary Ann Frese, Ph.D., Professor, Foreign Languages and Literatures 

Wogalter, Michael S., Ph.D., Associate Professor, Psychology 

Wohlgenant, Michael K., Ph.D., William Neal Reynolds Professor, Economics and Business 

Wolcott, Donna Lee Riley, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Marine, Earth and Atmosphenc Sciences 

Wolcott, Thomas G., Ph.D., Professor, Marine, Earth and Atmospheric Sciences 

Wolfram, Walter Andrew, Ph.D., William C. Friday Distinguished Professor, English 

Wollenzien, Paul L., Ph.D., Professor, Biochemistry 

Wollum, Arthur George II, Ph.D., Professor, Soil Science 

Woo, Jae L., Ph.D., Visiting Professor, Textile Management and Technology 

Woodrum, Enc M., Ph.D., Professor, Sociology and Anthropology 

Worsham, Arch Douglas, Ph.D., Professor Ementus, Crop Science 

Wortman, Jimmie Jack, Ph.D., Professor, Electncal and Computer Engineering 

Wright, Charles Gerald, Ph.D., Professor Ementus, Entomology 

Wright, Jeffrey A., Ph.D., Adjunct Assistant Professor, Forestry 

Wu, Fen, Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Mechanical and Aerospace Engineering 

Wurman, Peter R., Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Computer Science 

Wynne, Johnny Calvin, Ph.D., Professor, Crop Science 

Wyrick, Deborah Baker, Ph.D., Associate Professor, English 

Xie, Lian, Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Marine, Earth and Atmospheric Sciences 



262 



Yamamoto, Yuri Takeshima, Ph D., Research Assistant Professor, Forestry 

Yelverton, l-red Hinnant, Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Crop Science 

Yencho, George Craig, Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Horticultural Science 

Yim, Man-Sung, Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Nuclear Engineering 

York, Alan Clarence, Ph.D., Professor, Crop Science 

Young, Albert R , PhD , Assistant Professor, Physics 

Young, Eric, Ph D., Professor, Horticultural Science 

Young, Gregory S., Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Business Management 

Young, James Herbert, Ph.D., Professor, Biological and Agricultural Engineering 

Young, James Neal, Ph D., Professor Emeritus, Sociology and Anthropology 

Young, Robert E., Ph.D., Professor, Industrial Engineenng 

Young, Robert Michael, Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Computer Science 

Young, Robert Vaughan Jr., Ph.D., Professor, English 

Young, Sidney Stanley, Ph D., Adjunct Professor, Statistics 

Yousif, Mazin S., Ph.D., Adjunct Assistant Professor, Electrical and Computer Engineering 

Yu, Donna Ginger, PhD , Visiting Assistant Professor, Electrical and Computer Engineering 

Yuan, Fuh-Gwo, PhD , Associate Professor, Mechanical and Aerospace Engineering 

Zaghloul, Atef O,, Ph.D., Adjunct Assistant Professor, Computer Science 

Zahn, Margaret A , Ph.D., Professor, Sociology and Anthropology 

Zeng, Shaobang, PhD , Research Professor, Statistics 

Zering, Kelly Douglas, Ph D., Associate Professor, Economics and Business 

Zhang. Daowen, Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Statistics 

Zhang, Zhibo, Ph D., Assistant Professor, Electrical and Computer Engineering 

Zia, Paul Zung-Teh, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Civil Engineering 

Zikry, Mohammed A., Ph.D., Associate Professor, Mechanical and Aerospace Engineering 

Zimmer, Catherine Roberts, Ph D., Associate Professor, Sociology and Anthropology 

Zingraff, Matthew Thomas, Ph.D., Professor, Sociology and Anthropology 

Zobel, Bruce John, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Forestry 

Zonderman, David A., Ph D., Associate Professor, History 

Zomer, Paul Steffen, Ph.D., Adjunct Associate Professor, Horticultural Science 

Zorowski, Cari Frank, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus, Mechanical and Aerospace Engineering 

Zublena, Joseph P , Ph.D., Professor, Soil Science 

Zuckerman, Gilroy Joel, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Accounting 



263 



The University of North Carolina 
Sixteen Constituent Institutions 



Molly Corbett Broad, President 

Gretchen M. Bataille, Senior Vice President for Academic Affairs 

Jeffrey R. Davies, Vice President for Finance 

Ronald G. Penny, Vice President for Human Resources 

Judith Pulley, Vice President for Planning 

Gary T. Barnes, Vice President for Program Assessment and Public Service 

James B. Milliken., Vice President for Public Affairs and University Advancement 

Russ Lea, Vice President for Research and Sponsored Programs 

Charles Coble, Vice President for University-School Programs 

Richard H. Robinson, Jr., Vice President and General Counsel 

Rosalind Fuse-Hall, Secretary of the University 

BOARD OF GOVERNORS 
The University of North Carolina 



Benjamin S. Ruffin, Chairman 
John F. A. V. Cecil, Vice Chairman 
G. Irvin Aldridge, Secretary 

Class of 2001 
Bradley T. Adcock, Durham 
Lois G. Britt, Mount Olive 
Bert Collins, Durham 
Ray S. Farris, Charlotte 
H. Frank Grainger, Cary 

C. Clifford Cameron, Charlotte 
Helen Rhyne Marvin, Gastonia 
Timothy Keith Moore, Shelby 
Maxine H. O'Kelley, Burlington 

D. Wayne Peterson, Pinehurst 
Jim W. Phillips, Jr., Greensboro 
John L. Sanders, Chapel Hill 

J. Craig Souza, Raleigh 
Robert F. Warwick, Wilmington 
James Bradley Wilson, Durham 



Class of 2003 
J. Addison Bell, Matthews 
F. Edward Broadwell, Jr., Asheville 
William T. Brown, Fayetteville 
Angela R. Bryant, Rocky Mount 
William L. Bums, Jr., Durham 
C. Clifford Cameron, Charlotte 
Chancy R. Edwards, Knightdale 
Peter Keber, Charlotte 
Teena S. Little, Southern Pines 
R. V, Owens IH, Nags Head 
Barbara S. Perry, Kinston 
Patsy B. Perry, Durham 
H. D. Reaves, Jr., Fayetteville 
Priscilla P. Taylor, Chapel Hill 
Ruth Dial Woods, Pembroke 



Member Emeritus 

James E. Holshouser, Jr., Southern Pines 



Ex-officio 
Jeffrey L. Nieman, Chapel Hill 



264 



History of the University of North Carolina 

In North Carolina, all the public educational institutions that grant baccalaureate degrees are part 
of the University of North Carolina. North Carolina State University is one of 16 constituent 
institutions of the multi-campus state university. 

The University of North Carolina, chartered by the N.C. General Assembly in 1789, was the first 
public university in the United States to open its doors and the only one to graduate students in the 
eighteenth century. The first class was admitted in Chapel Hill in 1795. For the next 136 years, the 
only campus of the University of North Carolina was at Chapel Hill. 

In 1877, the N.C. General Assembly began sponsoring additional institutions of higher education, 
diverse in origin and purpose. Five were historically black institutions, and another was founded to 
educate American Indians. Several were created to prepare teachers for the public schools. Others 
had a technological emphasis. One is a training school for performing artists. 

In 1931, the N.C. General Assembly redefined the University of North Carolina to include three 
state-supported institutions: the campus at Chapel Hill (now the University of North Carolina at 
Chapel Hill), North Carolina State College (now North Carolina State University at Raleigh), and 
Woman's College (now the University of North Carolina at Greensboro). The new multi-campus 
University operated with one board of trustees and one president. By 1969, three additional 
campuses had joined the University through legislative action: the University of North Carolina at 
Charlotte, the University of North Carolina at Asheville, and the University of North Carolina at 
Wilmington. 

In 1971, the General Assembly passed legislation bringing into the University of North Carolina 
the state's ten remaining public senior institutions, each of which had until then been legally 
separate: Appalachian State University, East Carolina University, Elizabeth City State University, 
Fayetteville State University, North Carolina Agricultural and Technical State University, North 
Carolina Central University, the North Carolina School of the Arts, Pembroke State University, 
Western Carolina University, and Winston-Salem State University. This action created the current 
sixteen-campus University. (In 1985, the North Carolina School of Science and Mathematics, a 
residential high school for gifted students, was declared an affiliated school of the University). 

The UNC Board of Governors is the policy-making body legally charged with "the general 
determination, control, supervision, management, and governance of all affairs, of the constituent 
institutions." It elects the president, who administers the University. The 32 voting members of the 
Board of Governors are elected by the General Assembly for four-year terms. Former board 
chairmen and board members who are former governors of North Carolina may continue to serve 
for limited periods as non-voting members emeriti. The president of the UNC Association of 
Student Governments, or that student's designee, is also a non-voting member. 

Each of the 16 constituent institutions is headed by a chancellor, who is chosen by the Board of 
Governors on the president's nomination and is responsible to the president. Each institution has a 
board of trustees, consisting of eight members elected by the Board of Governors, four appointed 
by the governor, and the president of the student body, who serves ex-officio. (The NC School of 
the Arts has two additional ex-officio members.) Each board of trustees holds extensive powers 
over academic and other operations of its institution on delegation fi^om the Board of Governors. 



265 



University Patent and Copyright Procedures 

North Carolina State University is dedicated to teaching, research and extending knowledge to the 
public. 

It is the policy of the University to carry out its scholarly work in an open and free atmosphere and 
to publish results obtained there from freely, limited only by a short time delay in cases in which 
this is necessary to prepare and file applications. Patentable inventions sometimes arise out of the 
research activities of its faculty, staff and students which are carried out wholly or in part with 
University facilities. As a public service institution, the University has an interest in assuring the 
utilization of such inventions for the public good. Protection must be provided for at least some of 
these inventions through patents and the licensing thereof to encourage their development and 
marketing. Patents and their exploitation, however, represent only a small part of the benefits 
accruing from either publicly or privately sponsored research. 

A portion of the research conducted by the University is supported by government and a portion 
by private industry. Service to the public, including private industry, is an integral part of the 
University's mission. As a public institution, the University, in its agreements with private industry 
or other private organizations, must keep the interests of the general public in view. The rights and 
privileges set forth in cooperative agreements or contracts, with respect to patents and copyrights 
developed as a result of research partly or wholly financed by private parties, must be fair and just 
to the inventor(s), the sponsor and the public. Research should be undertaken by the University 
under support from private parties only if it is consistent with and complementary to the 
University's goals and responsibilities to the public. 

SECTION 100-Purposes: 

The North Carolina State University Patent and Copyright Procedures are designed to implement 
the Patent and Copyright Policies of The University of North Carolina. The procedures 
incorporate the interests of the faculty, staff, and students, the institution, and the sponsors of 
research, because in many cases those interests are congruent in desiring to encourage innovation 
and assure broad dissemination of the results of research. These procedures are designed to 
stimulate and recognize creativity among the faculty, staff, and students, and to establish an 
institutional process that is flexible enough to accommodate the different types of research and 
patentable work conducted at a comprehensive research university such as NC State. Equity and 
fairness are goals of the procedures in all respects, not only in the distribution of royalty, but also 
in recognition. Finally, these procedures should provide an efficient and timely mechanism for 
reaching a decision about patenting with a minimum involvement of the inventor's time so that he 
or she may continue to be productive in the laboratory and classroom. To this end the University 
employs a patents administrator whose duties include providing assistance to faculty, staff and 
students in matters related to inventions. 

SECTION 200-Ownership: 

1. As defined by the Patent and Copyright Policies of the Board of Governors of The University of 
North Carolina, to which these Procedures are expressly subject, NC State University has an 
interest in all inventions of University personnel, including students, that are conceived or first 
actually reduced to practice as a part of or as a result of: (a) University research; (b) activities 



266 



within the scope of the inventor's employment by, or official association with, the University; and 
(c) activities involving the use of University time, facilities, staff, materials. University 
information not available to the public, or funds administered by the University. 

2. Faculty, staff and students, whose inventions are made on their own time, outside the scope of 
their employment or association with the University and without University facilities, materials, or 
resources and which inventions are, therefore, their exclusive property as specified by the Patent 
and Copyright Policies, may submit their invention to the University for possible patenting and/or 
commercial exploitation and management under terms to be agreed upon by the inventor and the 
University. 

3. The provisions of the NC State Patent Procedures are subject to any applicable laws, regulations 
or specific provisions of the grants or contracts which govern the rights in inventions made in 
connection with sponsored research. 

4. Under the terms of certain contracts and agreements between NC State and various agencies of 
government, private and public corporations, and private interests, NC State is or may be required 
to assign or license all patent rights to the contracting party. NC State retains the right to enter into 
such agreements whenever such action is considered to be both in its best interest and in the public 
interest. Ordinarily, the University will not agree to grant rights in future inventions to private 
corporations or businesses except as set forth in these procedures. 

5. All faculty, staff and students engaged in University related or sponsored research shall sign a 
Patent Agreement. 

6. Students who are pursuing only non-research related studies shall not be obligated to sign an 
NC State Patent Agreement. However, if the student should make an invention which is, or may 
be. subject to University ownership in accordance with the Patent and Copyright Policies, the 
student shall disclose the invention to the University as provided under these Procedures and the 
University, together with the student, shall determine an equitable resolution of ownership rights. 

SECTION 300-Responsibilities of NC State Personnel (Including Students): 

1 . NC State personnel who, either alone or in association with others, make an invention in which 
NC State has or may have an interest shall disclose such inventions to the Vice Chancellor for 
Research. The Vice Chancellor for Research will promptly acknowledge receipt of disclosures and 
will distribute the disclosures to the Intellectual Property Committee for consideration at its next 
meeting. 

2. For any invention in which the University has an interest, the inventor, upon request of the Vice 
Chancellor for Research shall execute promptly all contracts, assignments, waivers or other legal 
documents necessary to vest in the University or its assignees any or all rights to the invention, 
including complete assignment of any patents or patent applications relating to the invention. 

3. NC State personnel may not: (a) sign patent agreements with outside persons or organizations 
that may abrogate the University's rights and interests either as stated in the Patent Policies or as 
provided in any grant or contract funding the research which led in whole or in part to making the 



267 



invention, nor (b) without prior authorization, use the name of the University or any of its units in 
connection with any invention in which the University has an interest. 

4. All faculty teaching courses in which students do work that may lead to patentable inventions 
should inform the students of the existence of the NC State Patent and Copyright Policies and of 
these Procedures. 

SECTION 400-Suggested Procedures For Record-Keeping: 

1 . U.S. patent practice places a premium on witnessed records when two or more parties claim the 
same invention. The date the idea occurred (the "conception") and the date it was put into practice 
form ("reduced to practice") are vital. Equally important in the eyes of the U.S. Patent Office is the 
"diligence" shown by contending inventors. They must prove that they regularly pursued work on 
the invention, documenting their efforts on a day-by-day basis. The intent of U.S. patent laws is to 
recognize the first inventor; the one who originated the idea. Under these laws, the first to 
conceive and reduce to practice will receive a patent if his records bear out his claims; the first to 
conceive and the last to reduce to practice may win if his records show diligence. 

2. The careful recording of ideas and laboratory data is a matter of routine for industrial 
researchers. Each entry is complete and up-to-date, signed and witnessed; a legal record of the 
day's work. Record-keeping is not nearly so simple for the academic investigator, for he or she 
may work at odd hours or on weekends; may be closeted in a laboratory, an office or at home; 
and often lacks easy accessibility to suitable witnesses. Still, the keeping of a witnessed laboratory 
notebook is advisable. Additionally, such records can ser\'e as valuable repositories of new ideas. 

SECTION 500-The Handling of a Disclosure: 

1. When faculty, students or staff members make an invention, it shall be their responsibility to 
discuss their discovery or invention with the Department Head at which time the possibility of 
exploring patenting should be considered. Students should first discuss an invention with their 
instructor, who shall assist them in further discussion within the University. The Director of 
Technology Administration is available to discuss possible inventions and to assist faculty, staff 
and students in the preparation of disclosures. If the invention appears to be a matter that should 
be considered for patenting, the inventor(s) should prepare a disclosure utilizing guidelines for 
invention disclosures which can be obtained for the Director of Technology Administration. The 
Department Head should transmit the disclosure through the Dean of his School to the Vice 
Chancellor for Research for consideration by the Intellectual Property Committee. 

2. Upon receiving a disclosure, the Chairman of the Intellectual Property Committee may refer the 
disclosure to one of several technical advisory committees to the Intellectual Property 
Committee. Technical advisory committees will be appointed by the Vice Chancellor for Research 
and will be composed of faculty and staff who are knowledgeable and experienced in broad 
disciplinary or cross-disciplinary areas. These individuals will be asked to review the disclosure 
from the point of view of whether or not, based on their knowledge, they believe the invention, if 
patented, would be a strong, viable, commercial product that would have a large market. The 
technical advisory committee in each area will meet prior to each Intellectual Property Committee 
meeting if they have any disclosures presented to them, and will discuss the disclosures and make 



268 



to the Intellectual Property Committee, prior to its meeting, one of the following 
recommendations; 

A. That the disclosure has significant commercial possibilities. 

B. That the disclosure does not appear to have significant commercial possibilities. 

C. That the technical advisory committee could not determine, based on its knowledge, whether or 
not the disclosure has significant commercial possibilities. 

3. The Intellectual Property Committee will review each written disclosure promptly. The inventor 
or a representative shall be allowed to examine all written materials submitted to the Committee in 
connection with the disclosure and to make a written and oral presentation to the Committee. The 
Committee will decide on a disposition of the invention to secure the interests of the University, 
the inventor, the sponsor, if any, and the public. Its decision may include, but is not limited to, one 
or a combination of the following; 

A. To submit the disclosure for review by a patent or invention management firm or agent; 

B. To make inquiries of potential licensees that may have an interest in the invention, including 
the financing of a patent application, where applicable; 

C. To conduct a patent search concerning the patentability of the disclosure; 

D. To apply for a patent with University resources (an option with limited application because of 
financial constraints); 

E. To release University rights to the inventor subject to an agreement to protect the interests of 
the University, the sponsor, if any, and the public, including an obligation to pay to the University 
a percentage of future royalties or profits in cases where it is necessary to recognize the 
University's contribution; 

F. To dedicate the invention to the public; 

G. To waive further University interest in the invention. 

4. Normally, within four weeks of the receipt of the disclosure, the inventor will be notified in 
writing of the decision of the Committee on (a) the equities involved including financial 
participation, (b) whether the University plans to file a patent application, or (c) whether the 
University will accept assignment of the invention for patenting, licensing and/or commercial 
handling as applicable. If the University chooses not to file a patent application for an invention in 
which it has rights, or not to license the invention, or not to dedicate it to the public, upon the 
inventor's written request the invention, at the Committee's discretion, may be released in writing 
to the inventor, with the permission of the sponsor, if any. 

5. In those cases in which the University has obtained a patent without obligation to sponsors, if 
no arrangement has been made for commercial development within five years from the date of the 



269 



issuance of the patent, the inventor(s) may request in writing an assignment of the University's 
patent rights. The Intellectual Property Committee will promptly either grant the request or advise 
the inventor of the University's plans for the development of the invention. 

SECTION 600-Royalty: 

1 . NC State shall share with the inventors revenue it receives from patents or inventions. As noted 
in Section 200 (4), specific provisions of grants or contracts may govern rights and revenue 
distribution regarding inventions made in connection with sponsored research; consequently, 
revenues the University receives from such inventions may be exclusive of payments of royalty 
shares to sponsors or contractors. 

2. The gross royalty revenues (net amount received by the University if there is a specific 
agreement in a grant or contract with a sponsor) generated by a patent or invention shall be the 
basis upon which the inventor's royalty is calculated. Unless otherwise agreed, the inventor's share 
of royalty revenues shall be 25% of the gross revenue. In the case of co-inventors, the 25% of 
gross revenue shall be subdivided equally among them, unless the inventors, with the concurrence 
of the Intellectual Property Committee, determine a different share to be appropriate. Applicable 
laws, regulations or provisions of grants or contracts may, however, require that a lesser share be 
paid to the inventor. In no event shall the share payable to the inventor or inventors in the 
aggregate by the University be less than 15% of gross royalties received by the University. 

3. To the extent practicable and consistent with State and University budget policies, the 
remaining revenue received by the University on account of an invention will first be applied to 
reimburse the University for expenses incurred by it in obtaining and maintaining patents and/or in 
marketing, licensing and defending patents or licensable inventions and the remainder will be 
dedicated to research purposes that may include research in the inventor's department or unit, if 
approved by the Chancellor upon recommendation of the Intellectual Property Committee. 

SECTION 700-Inventor Requests for Waiver of University Rights: 

1. If an inventor believes that the invention was made outside the general scope of his or her 
University duties, and if the inventor does not choose to assign the rights in the invention to the 
University, he or she shall, in the invention disclosure, request that the Intellectual Property 
Committee determine the respective rights of the University and the inventor in the invention and 
shall also include information on the following points: 

A. The circumstances under which the invention was made and developed; 

B. The employee's official duties at the time of the making of the invention; 

C. The inventor's intention to request an acknowledgment that the University has no claim if such 
request is deemed appropriate; 

D. The extent to which the inventor is willing voluntarily to assign domestic and foreign rights in 
the invention to the University if it should be determined that an assignment of the invention to the 
University is not required under the Patent and Copyright Policies; 



270 



E. The inventor's intention to request that the University prosecute a patent application if it should 
be determined that an assignment of the invention to the University is not required under the 
Patent and Copyright Policies. 

SECTION 800-PubIication and Public Use 

1. North Carolina State University strongly encourages scholarly publication of the results of 
research by faculty and students. Though the Patent and Copyright Policies do not limit the right 
to publish, except for short periods of time necessary to protect patent rights, publication or public 
use of an invention constitutes a statutory bar to the granting of a United States patent for the 
invention unless a patent application is filed within one year of the date of such publication or 
public use. Publication or public use also can be an immediate bar to patentability in certain 
foreign countries. 

2. In order to preserve rights in unpatented inventions, it shall be the duty of the inventor, or of his 
or her supervisor if the inventor is not available to make such report, to report immediately to the 
Vice Chancellor for Research any publication, submission of manuscript for publication, sale, 
public use, or plans for sale or public use, of an invention, if a disclosure has previously been 
filed. If an invention is disclosed to any person who is not employed by the University or working 
in cooperation with the University upon that invention, a record shall be kept of the date and 
extent of the disclosure, the name and address of the person to whom the disclosure was made, and 
the purpose of the disclosure. 

After disclosure to the Intellectual Property Committee, the inventor shall immediately notify the 
Vice Chancellor for Research of the acceptance for publication of any manuscript describing the 
invention or of any sale or public use made or planned by the inventor. 

SECTION 900-Contractural Arrangements: 

1 . North Carolina State University will follow Federal Regulations with respect to election of title 
in contracts and grants with Federal agencies. 

2. The University normally reserves the right to ownership of patents on inventions arising out of 
research supported in whole or in part by grants or contracts with non-govenunental organizations 
or firms. Contracts or agreements which are entered into between the University and such 
organizations or agencies should contain clauses setting forth such a reservation unless deviations 
there from are requested by the sponsor and approved by the Vice Chancellor for Research. In the 
interest of fair treatment to the sponsor in consideration for an investment and in the interest of 
discharging the University's obligation to the public in the application of its facilities and 
employee time and talent, special provisions may be negotiated by the Vice Chancellor for 
Research in such non-govemment sponsored contracts on options such as the following: 

A. The University will retain rights to patents arising out of such sponsored research but, if a 
significant portion of the research costs are borne by the sponsor, including direct costs, the 
sponsor may be assured a non-exclusive, non-assignable license at a most favorable royalty rate 
for the use of the patent. 



271 



B. Other patent licensing alternatives may be negotiated in the research contract based on factors 
which will promote effective and expeditious transfer of the technology. Research sponsors are 
encouraged to seek guidance from the Office of the Vice Chancellor for Research. 

C. In order to protect the potential patent interests of both parties in such contracts in which the 
sponsor is accorded patent rights, the following procedure may be specified: 

"When in the course of the sponsored research project the investigator or investigators conceive or 
reduce to practice some discovery which appears to be patentable, then the inventor(s) will 
immediately inform the sponsors and the University of such discovery and will, for a specified 
period as negotiated (normally three months but in any case not more than twelve months), make 
available to the sponsor all pertinent information and disclosures which may be required for the 
development of an appropriate patent application. During this period, the investigators agree not to 
disclose this material to the public and agree to cooperate in the sponsor's effort to secure the 
patent. At the end of this agreed period, the investigators and the University will be free to proceed 
with publications and making public such other documents as they may choose. With the 
exception of the above mentioned agreed period, the University will operate industry sponsored 
contracts in the normal manner with no other special considerations being given to the 
sponsor. Under no circumstances will the sponsor have the right to prevent the publication of 
material or information derived during the conduct of the program or as a result thereof other than 
for the agreed period indicated above." 

Prior written agreement of the investigators involved in research investigations to be carried out 
under these conditions must be secured by the University to enable the University to discharge its 
agreed obligations under such a contract. 

SECTION 1000— Patent Management and Administration: 

1. North Carolina State University recognizes that the evaluation of inventions and discoveries and 
the administration, development and processing of patents and licensable inventions involves 
substantial time and expense and requires talents and experience not ordinarily found among its 
faculty and staff; therefore, it employs the Director of Technology Administration to provide 
assistance. The University may contract with outside agents for certain services. It may enter into 

a contract or contracts with an outside organization covering specific inventions or discoveries 
believed to be patentable and patents developed there from or covering all such inventions, 
discoveries and patents in which the University has an interest. The University may manage an 
invention using its own resources. 

2. The Chancellor shall appoint a Intellectual Property Committee consisting of no fewer than 
three members. The Vice Chancellor for Research shall serve as Chairman of the Committee. The 
Committee shall review and recommend to the Chancellor or the Chancellor's delegate changes in 
these Procedures, decide upon appropriate disposition of invention disclosures, resolve questions 
of invention ownership, recommend to the Chancellor the expenditure of invention royalties, and 
make such recommendations as are deemed appropriate to encourage disclosures and to assure 
prompt and effective handling, evaluation, and prosecution of invention opportunities and to 
protect the interests of the University and the public. The Director of Technology Administration 
shall serve as staff for the Committee and shall attend all meetings. 



272 



SECTION 1100-Copyright Procedures: 

1. As a general rule, all rights to copyrightable material are the property of the author. The 
distribution or royalties, if any, is a matter of arrangement between the author and his or her 
publishers or licensees. Different treatment may be accorded by the University in case of specific 
contracts providing for an exception, in cases where the University or sponsor may employ 
personnel for the purpose of producing a specific work, where different treatment is deemed 
necessary to reflect the contribution of the institution to the work, as in the case of software or 
audiovisual material, or where a sponsored agreement requires otherwise. All agreements 
concerning copyright ownership should be in writing and should be signed by the parties and 
approved by the Vice Chancellor for Research prior to the commencement of the work. 

2. An institute, center, or other unit of the University that is itself a publisher and that engages 
faculty members and other employees to write for publication by that unit as a part of their 
professional duty or produce other copyrightable materials, such as audiovisual materials or 
computer software, may, subject to the approval of the Vice Chancellor for Research, adopt rules 
providing that copyright on materials prepared by such faculty members and other employees in 
the course of their professional work for that unit vests in the University and not in the author. 

3. Guidelines and procedures for determining faculty, staff and student ownership of computer 
software were adopted by the NC State Board of Trustees, effective July 1, 1987, and are available 
from the Office of the Vice Chancellor for Research or the Office of Technology Administration, 
Room 1 Holladay Hall. 

Policy on Illegal Drugs 

The policy on illegal drugs was adopted by the North Carolina State University Board of Trustees 
on April 16, 1988 and can be found in the Student Code of Conduct and other publications 
including the Official Bulletin, the Student Handbook, the Faculty Handbook, the Advisers' 
Handbook and the Human Resources newsletter. 



273 



INDEX 



Academic computing facilities, see Office of Information Technology 

Academic standing. Grading and, 20 

Academic warning, probation and termination, 21 

Accounting, 69 

Adminisn-ation, North Carolina State University, 3 

Administration, University of North Carolina, 264 

Administrative Board of the Graduate School, 7 

Admission, 13-17, Full graduate standing, 14; Provisional admission, 14; Graduate unclassified status, 15; Post-baccalaureate 

Studies (PBS), 15 
Adult and Community College Education, 70 

Advisory Committee, Graduate, Master's degrees, 39; Doctoral degrees, 44 
Aerospace Engineering, see Mechanical and Aerospace Engineering 
Agency Counseling, 72 

Agricultural and Resource Economics, see Economics 
Agricultural and Extension Education, 73 

Agncultural Education, see Agricultural and Extension Education 
Alumni Association Graduate Fellowship Supplements, 29 
Animal Science, 74 
Anthropology, 217 

Applications, general, 13; Fee, 13; International, 13 
Applied Mathematics, see Mathematics 
Architecture, 77 
Artificial Intelligence, 217 

Assistantships, Eligibility for, fellowships or traineeships, 22 
Assistantships, Fellowships and Graduate, 28; Teaching Assistantship, Research Assistantship and Fellowship Appointments, 

Benefits Associated with Certain Graduate , 30 
Audits, 22; Fee, 24 

B 

Basic Graduate School Requirements, 63 

Benefits Associated with Certain Graduate Teaching Assistantship, Research Assistantship and Fellowship Appointments, 30 

Biochemistry, 79 

Bioinfomiatics, 80 

Biological and Agricultural Engineering, 81 

Biological Sciences, 218 

Biology Field Laboratory, 54 

Biomathematics, 83 

Biomedical Engineering, 218 

Biotechnology, 219 

Biotechnology Training Program, 30 

Board of Governors, UNC, 264 

Board of Trustees, NC State, 3 

Botany, 84 

Business Management, 219 



Calendar, 9 

Campus map, 280-281 

Candidacy, doctoral, 49 

Center for Advanced Electronic Materials Processing (AEMP), 54 

Center for Aseptic Processing and Packaging Studies (CAPPS), 54 

Center for Advanced Computing and Communication, 54 

Center for Engineenng Applications of Radioisotopes, 55 

Center for Learning Technologies. 55 

Center for Research and Development in Mathematics, Science and Technology Education, 55 

Center for Research in Scientific Computation, 55 



Center for Sound and Vibration, 56 

Certificate renewal, public school, 17 

Chemical Engineering, 86 

Chemistry, 88 

Civil Engineering, 91 

Code of Student Conduct, 6 

College of Engineering professional degree program, 1 6 

Co-major, Master's degrees, 42; Doctoral degrees, 46 

Communication, 94 

Comparative Biomedical Sciences, 95 

Comprehensive final oral examinations, 43 

Comprehensive written examinations. Master's degrees, 43 

Computational Engineenng and Sciences, 220 

Computer Engineering, see Electrical and Computer Engineering 

Computer Networking, 98 

Computer Science, 99 

Computing facilities, academic, 59 

Continuous registration, 22 

Cooperative education program, 25 

Cooperating Raleigh Colleges, 16 

Copyright Procedures, University Patent and, 266 

Counselor Education, see Educational Research, Leadership and Counselor Education 

Course descriptions, 64 

Course load, 1 8 

Credit by examination, 41 

Credit by extension, 41 

Credit from outside sources, 40 

Credit from previous NCSU master's degree, 41 

Credits, Master's degrees, 40 

Crop Science, 101 

Curriculum and Instruction, 104 

Curriculum and Instruction, Elementary Education, see Curriculum and Instruction 

Curriculum and Instruction, English Education, see Cumculum and Instruction 

Curriculum and Instruction, Reading, see Curriculum and Instruction 

Curriculum and Instruction, Social Studies Education, see Curriculum and Instruction 

D 

Deadlines for theses, see Calendar 

Departmental fellowships, 28 

Design, 108 

Diagnostic Teaching Clinic, 56 

Diploma order request cards, 23 

Disability Services for Students, 6 

Dissertation requirement, Doctoral degrees, 49 

Diversity Graduate Assistance Grant, 29 

Doctor of Philosophy and Doctor of Education degrees, 46-5 1 ; Advisory committee and plan of graduate work, 46; Co-major, 
46; Microfilming, 50; Fees, 24; Residence requirement, 46; Language requirements, 47; Preliminary comprehensive 
examinations, 48, Candidacy, 49; Final oral examination, 49; Dissertation, 49; Time limit, 50; Summary of 
procedures, 50 

Drop dales for minicourses, 19 



Economics, 1 10 

Education [General courses], 221 

Educational Administration and Supervision, see Educational Research, Leadership and Counselor Education 

Educational Research and Policy Analysis, see Educational Research, Leadership and Counselor Education 

Educational Research, Leadership and Counselor Education, 1 12 

Electric Power Research Center, 56 

Electrical and Computer Engineering, 1 14 

Electrical Engineering, see Electrical and Computer Engineering 

Electron microscope facilities, 56 



Eligibility for assistantships, fellowships or traineeships, 22 

Emergency loans, short-term, 35 

Engineering - (Off-campus program only), 1 18 

Engineering professional degree program. College of, 1 6 

English, 118 

Entomology, 121 

Evening degree programs, 16 

Examination requirements. Master's degrees, 42, Doctoral degrees, 48 

Extension, Credit by, 41 

Extension Education, see Agricultural and Extension Education 



Faculty, Graduate, 227 

Federal Stafford loans, 34 

Fees, see Tuition and Fees 

Fellowships, Eligibility for assistantships, traineeships or, 22 

Fellowships and Graduate Assistantships, 28; Teaching, research and service assistantships, 28; Departmental fellowships, 28; 

National, regional and foundation fellowships, 28 
Fiber and Polymer Science, 123 

Fields of instruction, 63; Fields offering graduate degrees, 65 
Final oral examinations, Master's degrees, 43; Doctoral degrees, 49 
Financial Aid, 34-35, Long-term loans, 34; Federal Stafford Loans, 34; Work-study Jobs, 35; Part-time jobs, 35; Short-term 

emergency loans, 35 
Financial Support for Graduate Students, 28-36; Fellowships and Graduate Assistantships, 28; Teaching, Research and Service 

Assistantships, 28, Graduate School Fellowships, 28; Other Financial Aid, 34, Military Education and Training, 35 
Fishenes and Wildlife Sciences, 126 
Food Safety, 221 
Food Science, 1 27 

Foreign Languages and Literatures, 221 
Forestry, 129 
Full graduate standing, 14 
Full-time faculty and employees, 24 
Full-time/part-time status for graduate students, 18 
Functional Genomics, see Genomic Sciences 



Gender Studies, Women's and, 225 

General information, 13 

Genetics, 132 

Genomic Sciences, 134 

Geographic Information Systems, 222 

Governors, Board of, UNC, 264 

Grades, 20 

Grading and academic standing, 20 

Graduate advisor and graduate advisory committee. Master's degrees, 39 

Graduate Assistance in Areas of National Need, 29 

Graduate credit for seniors, 22 

Graduate Faculty, 227 

Graduate programs, 39-51 ; Master's degrees, 39; Doctor of Philosophy and Doctor of Education degrees, 46 

Graduate Record Examinations (GRE) scores, 13 

Graduate School Fellowships, 29-30; Diversity Graduate Assistance Grant, 29;Alumni Association Graduate Fellowship 

Supplements, 29, Graduate Assistance in Areas of National Need, 29; Incentive Scholarship and Grant Program for 

Native Americans (ISGPNA), 29, Jenry J. Collier Scholarship, 30; Minority Presence Grant Program, 30; 

Biotechnology Training Program, 30 
Graduate School requirements, Basic, 63-63, Basic requirements for admission, 63; Basic requirements for Master's degrees, 

63; Basic requirements for Doctoral degrees, 63 
Graduate School, North Carolina State University, 7 
Graduate Student Association, University, 12 
Graduate student support plan, 30 

Graduate-unclassified status, 15, Special graduate-unclassified status for international student visitors, 15 
Graduation, 23 Diploma order request cards, 23 



Graphic Design, 136 

H 

Health Insurance, 32 

Health Occupations Teacher Education, see Adult and Community College Education 

Health Services, 37 

Higher Education Administration, see Adult and Community College Education 

Highlands Biological Station, 58 

History, 138 

History of the University of North Carolina, 265 

Horticultural Science, 140 

Housing, 37-38; off-campus housing, 37; Edward S. King Village, 37; on-campus housing, 38 

I 

Illegal Drugs, Policy on, 273 

Immunization records, Medical history and, 14 

Immunology, 142 

Incentive Scholarship and Grant Program for Native Americans (ISGPNA), 29 

Incomplete grades, 2 1 

Industrial Design, 144 

Industrial Engineering, 145 

Information Technology, Office of, 59 

Institute of Statistics, 53 

Institutes, 53 

Instructional Technology - Computers, see Cumculum and Instruction 

Insurance, Health, 32 

Integrated Manufacturing Systems Engineering, 148 

Integrated Manufacturing Systems Engineering Institute, 58 

Integrative Graduate Training in Bioinformatics and Functional Genomics (IGERT), 30 

Interinstitutional registration, 17 

International Studies, 150 

International students, 13; application, 13; admission, 13, insurance (see Health Services); Test of English as a Foreign 

Language (TOEFL), 13 
International student visitors. Special graduate-unclassified status for, 15 



Jerry J. Collier Scholarship, 30 

K 

King Village, Edward S., 37 

L 

Landscape Architecture, 152 

Language requirements. Master's degrees, 42; Doctoral degrees, 47 

Learning Resources Library, 58 

Liberal Studies, 153 

Libranes, NC State, 52 

Library, D. H. Hill, 52 

Loans, 34-35; Long-term loans, 34; Federal Stafford loans, 34; Short-term emergency loans, 35 



M 

Major Fields of Study, 65 

Management, 154 

Map of campus, 282-283 



Marine, Earth and Atmospheric Sciences, 157 

Mars Mission Research Center, 58 

Master's degrees, 39-45; Master of Science and Master of Arts, 39; Master's Degree in a Designated Field, 39; Requirements 
for Master's Degrees, 39; Graduate advisory committee, 39; Plan of graduate work, 40; Credits, 40; Minor, 41, Co- 
major, 42; Language requirements, 42; Thesis, 42; Comprehensive wntten examinations, 43. Comprehensive final 
oral examinations, 43; Residence, 43; Time limit, 44; Summary of procedures for Master's degrees, 44 

Materials Science and Engineering, 160 

Materials Research Center, 59 

Mathematics, 162 

Math, Science and Technology Education, 166 

Mathematics Education, see Math, Science and Technology Education 

MCNC, 59 

Mechanical and Aerospace Engineering, 1 69 

Mechanical Engineering, see Mechanical and Aerospace Engineering 

Medical history and immunization records, 14 

Microbiology, 171 

Microfilming fee for doctoral dissertation, 24 

Middle Grades Education, see Curriculum and Instruction 

Military education and training, 35 

Mmicourses, Drop dates for, 19 

Minor and Other Organized Programs of Study, 217 

Minor, Master's degrees, 41 ; Doctoral degrees, 46 

Minority Presence Grant Program, 30 

Mission of North Carolina State University, 4 

Multidisciplinary Studies, 222; also see Liberal Studies 

N 

National, regional and foundation fellowships, 28 

Natural Resources, 174 

NC State Libraries, 52 

Nondiscrimination statement, 5 

Non-thesis programs. Students in, summary, 45 

North Carolina State University, 1; Administration, 3; Board of Trustees, 3; Mission of, 4 

North Carolina, University of, 264; Board of Governors, 264; History of, 265 

Nuclear Engineering, 175 

Nuclear Reactor Program, 59 

Nutrition, 177 

O 

Oak Ridge Associated Universities, Research program at the, 62 

Occupational Education, see Math, Science and Technology Education 

Office of information Technology, 59 

Organization for Tropical Studies, 60 

Operations Research, 1 79 

Option B programs, 39; Students in Option B programs summary, 44 



Parks, Recreation and Tourism Management, 181 

Patent and Copyright Procedures, University, 266 

Part-time jobs, 35 

PBS, see post-baccalaureate studies 

Pesticide Residue Research Laboratory, 60 

Philosophy, 222 

Physics. 183 

Physiology, 185 

Phytotron, 61 

Plan of graduate work. Master's degrees, 40; Doctoral degrees, 46 

Plant Pathology. 187 

Plant Physiology. 223 



Policy on Illegal Drugs, 273 

Post-baccalaureate Studies (PBS), 15 

Poultry Science, 189 

Precision Engineering Center, 61 

Preliminary comprehensive examinations, Doctoral degrees, 48 

Probation, academic, 21 

Programs of Study; Major Fields of Study, 63; Minor and Other Organized Programs of Study, 217 

Provisional admission, 14 

Psychoeducational Clinic and Laboratories, 61 

Psychology, 190 

Public Administration, 193 

Public History, see History 



Refund of tuition and fees, 25 

Registration and Records, 1 7-23; Intennstitutional registration, 17; Course load, 18; Full-time/part-time status for graduate 

students, 18; Grading and academic standing, 20; Continuous registration, 22; Seniors, 22; Audits, 22; Graduation, 23 

Registration, Continuous, 22 

Religion, 224 

Research, Teaching, and Service Assistantships, 28; Research Assistantship and Fellowship Appointments, Benefits 

Associated with Certain Graduate Teaching Assistantship, 30 
Research Program at the Oak Ridge Associated Universities, 62 
Research Triangle, 53 

Residence requirements. Master's degrees, 43; Doctoral degrees, 46 
Residence status for tuition purposes, 25 



Science Education, see Math, Science and Technology Education 

Sea Grant College Program, 61 

Second master's in the same field, 41 

Seniors, graduate credit for, 22 

Short-term emergency loans, 35 

Sociology, 196 

Soil Science, 198 

Solid State Sciences, 224 

Southeastern Plant Environmental Laboratories- Phytotron, 61 

Special Education, see Curriculum and Instruction 

Special Education, Behavior Disorders, see Curriculum and Instruction 

Special Education, Learning Disabilities, see Cumculum and Instruction 

Special Education, Mental Retardation, see Cumculum and Instruction 

Special laboratories, facilities and centers, 54-62 

Special programs, 62 

Special registration and fees, 24 

Specialized Veterinary Medicine, see Comparative Biomedical Sciences 

Statistics, 200 

Statistics, Institute of, 53 

Student conduct, Code of, 6 

Student family housing, see Housing 

Support plan. Graduate student, 30 

Summary of procedures. Master's degrees, 44; Doctoral degrees, 50 



Teaching, Research and Service Assistantships 28; Certain Graduate Teaching Assistantship, Research Assistantship and 

Fellowship Appointments, Benefits Associated with, 30 
Technical Communication, see English 

Technology Education, see Math, Science and Technology Education 
Termination, academic, 21 

Test of English as a Foreign Language (TOEFL), 1 3 
Textile and Apparel Management, 204 
Textile and Apparel, Technology and Management see Textile and Apparel Management 



Textile Chemistry, see Textile Engineering, Chemistry and Science 

Textile Engineenng, see Textile Engineering, Chemistry and Science 

Textile Engineenng, Chemistry and Science, 206 

Textiles Matenals Science, see Textile Engineenng, Chemistry and Science 

Textile Technology Management, 208 

Thesis deadlines, see Calendar 

Thesis, Master's degrees, 42; Doctoral degrees (dissertation), 49 

Thesis programs. Students in, summary, Master's degrees, 45 

Time limit. Master's degrees, 44; Doctoral degrees, 50 

Toxicology. 210 

Traineeships, Eligibility for assistantships, fellowships or, 22 

Training and Development, see Adult and Community College Education 

Transfer credit, 40 

Transfer of undergraduate credit, 41 ; also see Seniors 

Transcript submission, 13 

Triangle Universities Nuclear Laboratory, 61 

Tropical Studies. Organization for, 60 

Trustees, Board of. North Carolina Stale University, 3 

Tuition and Fees, 23-27, Semester rates, 24; Summer rates (per session), 24, Special registration and fees, 24, Full-time faculty 

and employees, 24; Tuition for students on assistantships and fellowships, 28; Refund policy, 25; Residence status 

for tuition purposes, 25 
Tuition for students on assistantships and fellowships, 28 

U 

University Graduate Student Association, 12 
University Patent and Copyright Procedures, 266 

W 

Warning, academic, 21 

Water Resources, 225 

Water Resources Research Institute, 53 

Wildlife Science, Fisheries and, 126 

Women's and Gender Studies, 225 

Wood and Paper Science, 212 

Work -study jobs, 35 

Wntten examinations. Master's degrees, 43; Doctoral degrees, 48 



Zoology, 215 



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• N. ., T 30 


Bo 


tian Hall 


5-0 






F, 


Iniversity Plaza (Brickyard) 


5-C 








31 


Go 


d Residence Hall 


2C 






G. 


Iniversity Student Center Plaza 


4-D 










32 


W.I 


lams Hall Addition 


5-0 


AGH 




H. 


urlington-Ale«ander Court 


4-0 










33 


Gr«>enhouse — Bioiog'cal Sciences 


5.D 


8SG 




J. 


ucker-Owen Court 


4-0 










3.« 


G4ef>house-Hori.cullufe 


5-D 


HGH 




K. 


ee-Sullivan-Bragaw Court 


5-E 










35 


Gfienhouse-840 Method Rd 


e-F 






L. 


raternity Court 


4-F 










36 


Gf^enhouse-Piam Pathology 


5-D 


PPG 




M. 


; S King Village Court 


7-F 










Jt 37 


Un inells Animal Healin LfiS 


""5^ 


L»HL 




N. 


Paul H Derr Track 


n3 










N, ::, T 38 


Ha relson Hall 


5-D 


HA 







filler Fields 


4-E 






D 


CODE 


• N. a T 39 


Ha ns Hall 


5-D 








)oak Field 


6-E 











ow.::: 40 


D 1 Hill Library— Original Wing 


5-C 


DHL 




0. 


^cKimmon Center Court 


5-F 






9 




OVy.3.T 41 


D 1 1 Hill Library— Booh Slack Toww 


5-C 






R 


he Big Acre 


B-F 










OH.%.-2 42 


D ^ Mill Library— Erdahi-Cloyd Wing 5-C 






S. 


tennis Courts 


8-E 












l^orth Campus Boohshop 


5-C 




















• N. a T 43 


Hil iborough Building 


5-C 


HLB 






•ARKINGLOrS 


IRID 






E 


61 


TW 44 


Ho iges Wood Products Lab 


4-E 


HWP 






Irooks Ave Lot 


6-C 




A 


D 
E 




45 
46 


Ho laoay Hall 

Inti rmai.on Center, Visitor Parhing 


2-B 
3-B 








;armichael Lot 
Coliseum Bays 


3-D 
3-D 






B 


BS 


SB 47 


K.|. lOreHaii 


6-D 


Kl 






East Coliseum Lot 


2-C 






B 


A 


48 


Lai ndry/Copy Center 


3-C 








^nendly Drive Lot 


6-0 






D 


BB 


49 


Le. zar Hall 


3-B 


LEZ 






Harris Lot 


4-E 






C 


BU 


50 


Le. Residence Hall 


5-E 








Hillsborough Building Lots 


6-C 






Q_ 


















2 r" 






D 


CG 


52 


E $ King Village (U Apt Bidgs A-Q 


7-f 








^iddick Lot 


3-C 






D 




53 


Ue#nor>al Tower 


3-A 








iullivan Lots 


6-E 






D 

E 




54 
• S 55 


Meicalt Residence Hall 


4.0 
3-C 








West Lot 


6-E 

5-E 










E ■ 56 
57 


19 1 Bu.ldmg 


6-C 
4-C 


^ 






Yarbrough Lot 
Hillsborough Square North 


3-C 
2-A 










6 




7 






8 




9 














North Carolina State University Bulletin 

The Graduate School 

Box 7102 

Raleigh, North Carolina 27695-7102 



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